Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on February 27, 1948 · Page 6
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February 27, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, February 27, 1948
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1 ^AGE src DISPATCT-I DBMOCliA'/'. URIAH. CALIFORNIA JFRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2V, 1£ 5^ Sees Threat Of Epidemic Senator Carryirrg ' On War Against Foot Mouth Disease By EARL G, WATEHS SACRAMENTO, Feb. 26. CWNS) —Few persons realize the significance o£ the work now being done by Merced county's Senator George %, Hatileld, but it is being watched closely by California's old-time sheep and cattle ranchers. Hatfield's big concern is the threat of an epidemic of aphthous fever, otherwise known as the • hooi'-and-mouth disease. Ever since the disease broke out down in Mexico last year, Hatfield has begn, storming about on both sides, of the border and between here and Washington, de- tnanding action.- While he haan't stated so publicly,' the senator is firmly convinced that, unless some miracle occurs, this dread disease will eventually cross the border and .strike California ranges. "It is only a matter of time," Hatfield told a private gathering, "and the best we can do here is i to take every step possible In developing a sensible program now to meet this problem when it comes." Senator Hatfield, together with •Dr. C. U. Duckworth, assistant director of the department of ,agri- Hedwood Pnblislu^rs jGREAT VIOLINIST Meet At CloveFdale COMING TO ilAH Antioch Biplone Lands at Ukiah Port Publishers of the Redwood empire met at the Cloverdale city hall Sunday and elected Jolm Harlan, publisher of the Sausilito News,a^ • l"^-,*',* , „ . , . the new president of the Ncws-^ Cloverdale Grange hall for lunch- paper Publishers' Unit of the Redwood Empire Association. Troy L. Maness, publisher of the Willits News, was named secretary of the newspaper group nnd Eliott Epstein was returned as attorney for the organiaztion. Among the vice presidents named from, the various Redwood counties wav, B. A. Cober publisher of the Redwood Journal. Attending the business meeting, cocktail party and luncheon preceding their visit to the Cloverdale Citrus Fair, were editors and publishers from Fortuna, Garbervjlle, Calistoga, Willits, Ukiah, Healdsburg, Santa Rosa, Clear Lake, Lakeport, Sah Anselmo, Sausalito, and San .Francisco. Addressing the publishers at the Cloverdale meeting was A. E. Gilbert, manager of the San Francisco office .of the California Newspaper Publisli- ers Association. ' Followmg cocktails at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brush, the newspaper men adjourned to the eon. Greeting the press and their guests nt\the luncheon Were. Al Beecher, president of the Redwood Associatioh; Senator"C. S. Touzer of Santa Rosa; Assemblyman Ricii- ard McCo,llister of-Marin; John R. Bruce; city editor of the, San Francisco Clirbn.-cle; Walter Sandelin of Albert Spalding Is Next Concert Artist; Here March I Albert Spalding, America's grea;t violinist, who will appear in con-; cert in Uktah, Monday night, March 1, at 8 o'clock, in Ukiah ^ high school auditorium, under^the Ukidh, state highway commission-of Ultiah Community Coner; and H. Muegge and Clem But- "^^"^ Association, _ is a member-of 'one of America's most familiar families, the Spaldings, who own the nation's leading sporting goods festafillshments. Although he has been an expert amateur sportsman since' youth, Albert Spalding . never neglected leyj^representing the Cloverdale chamber of commerce. The publishers' meting is an annual event held in connection wi^h ti,a Cloverdale Citrus Fair, which terminates four days of festivities tonight, with Jack Murphy, as master of cerepioriics at an evening celebration featuring an amateur show, barber shop quartet, singing and musical entertainment by stars of radio station KSRO. Dancing to the tunes of the West- ernaires Will begin at 10 p. m. SIGNUP TIME FOR PRACTICES The 1948 Agricultural Conser,. ^ , I vation Program is under way and culture and expert on lives ock I ^^.^^^^ should take full advan- diseases, and Senator Harold J. Powers, Modoc county raiicher, made a thorough investigation of the present situation in Mexico •last month. Following that, Hatfield, with Dr. Duckworth, hustled back to Washington to stir up some action there, ••"The cattle industry alone," Hatfield told them in Washington, "represeijifS a ntiiHion dollar irivestment in California today. Sheep in our state are valued at $34,498,000, and. $3;p ,^92 ,bOO is invested in hogs. Altogether, we have nearly six million head of cattle and hogs on the range in •our state." . The Merced county senator, who indulges in cattle ranching himself, views the problem as primarily a federal matter, but he is convinced that Califomip, must take all possible action and spare no expense in combatting this threat. He not only has a vivid recollection of the 1924 epidemic of this disease in California which cost livestock ranchers millons ot dollars, but he has a collection of photographs which he took at that time, graphically depicting the appalling blow this disease dealt to the state. "It came close to bringing ruin for the entire state," Hatfield declared. The pictures were taken in Merced county on the ha Paloma and Bellevue ranches where thousands of head of cattle and sheep were slaughtered and limestoned in great ditches in the state's drive to stamp out the disease. Hatfield is preparing a report which he will submit to the legislature next month, and in addition to asking for emergency legislation, he will undoubtedly ask for resolutions demanding congressional action. Legion District Meet, Ft. Bragg American Legion posts and Legion auxiliary units of District No. 1 will meet at Fort Bragg next Saturday and Sunday as the guests of Sequoa Post No. 96 and Sequoa Unit No. 96, in what is expected to be the outstanding meeting of District 1. On Saturday there will be a dance in Veterans' Memorial building from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., which is free to all legionnaires. The Sunday morning business meeting of the district will convene at 10 o'clock in the Memorial building, following which there will be a special seafood dinner served at the high school cafeteria. Housing chairman for the meeting is Bert Rosenthal, Windsor Hotel, Fort Bragg, Bartlett Growers Meet Here Mar. 3 tage of it7 says D. R. Ward, secretary of the Mendocino County Agricultural Conservation Association. It is time for all farmers of Mendocino county to line up their programs for '48, and advise the county office what practices they expect to carry out, as all conservation practices require prior approval by the county committee. No farm plan will be offered to farmers for signatures this year, but it will be necessary for them to advise the county office or communitj' committeemen before starting, the performance of any practice selected. Pue to the limited funds available for conservation work this year, money for practices will be earmarked as the requests for approval are received. If approved, the farmer will be allowed time to carry out the work, but the committee must be advised when the work is to be done. If at the end of the time allowed, the work is not completed and an extension of time is not granted, the money set aside for the work will be returned to the general appropriation and allocated elsewhere. It is very important that there be no delaj" in advising the county office as soon as (he practices to be performed are selected. The maximum amount any individual, partnership or corporation can earn in 1948 is $500. In previous years the amount was $10,000. Farmers are urged to give the matter immediate attention. WPALAGE READY FOR BIG 6-Day Exhibition, Arena Show Begins On March 20 With less tham a month to go before show time, preparations went into high gear last week for the Grand National Junior Livestock Exposition and Arena Pageant, San .Francisco's Cow Palace, beginning March 20, for a 6- day run. A thousand 4-H Club members and Future Farmers of America, from all over the West, will trail 2,500 head of beef and dairy cattle, sheep and swine into the Cow Palace for the exposition. Six days of exhibition, judging, auction sales, contests and another arena show similar to the one In 1947, which was the boxoftice sensation of the entertainment world, will make up this western classic of youth. Latest feature to be added to the program, the CaliforRia Sheep Doff Trials, was announced by .his music, with the result that he is the most celebrated yiolirtist ever produced in the United States. Spalding inherjted liis musical genius from his mother, who was often a soloist with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, in the golden days when Theodore Thomas was its director. He' bpgan the study of violin at 7, and at 10 his mother took hlm-to Italy to >tudy. When he graduated from ,the Bologna Conservatory at the age of 14 he was the yoiingest pupil to graduate from this institution since Mozart. His American debut took place in New York in 1908, as soloist with' the New '^ork Symphony Orchestra. Since that time Spalding has been one of the great names in music in every civilized country. His concert tours in America and Europe, his frequent radio appearances, his recordings and his orchestra engagements have made him a top favorite. During Worid War II Mr. Spalding gave up his tours for two years to serve with the U. S. i\rmy in the Mediterranean theater. He was attaphed to the.Psychological Warfare Branch and made da'ly broadcasts In Italian to the Italian underground, giving them instructions which aided the allies in the Italian campaign. Admission to the concert is only for holders of Community Concert Association season tickets. Wednesday Rites For Mrs. Goodwn . T, \-r. „•„ „ .1 Funeral services for Clara feeile Prof Robert F Miller of the Uni- Qoo^^in ^jf^ of L. E, Gpodtvin versity of California at Davis. I „f Ukjah were held at the gfeve- This is a camera-eye closeup of Ihe plans in which Vem Shure of Antioch arrived in Ukah .Sundajr.nltarnopn and nosed into the runway after a frisky breeze caught th«;plane and tipped it until a wing touched the ground. Mr. Shure eccaped without injuzy. —Stultz photo Lester B. Clyma Died Wednesday Funeral services for Lester B. Clyma will be held from the Ukiah Funeral Chapel Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, with Dr. 'Van der Las, pastor of the Presbyterian church, officiating. Mr. Clyma passed away at his home, 222 West Gobbi street, Wednesday night and is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Josephine Lane of Calpella and Mrs. Roselyn Stipsky of Ukiah. Walter Clyma of 'Valleio is his brother. A resident of this section during most of his lifetime, Mr. Clyma v/as wellknown as an expert auto mechanic. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Clyma, who passed away in 1942. Prof Miller confirmed .Choice ot,^.^^^ Wednesday afternoon at 2 the Junior Grand National again ..^i^^^^ ^itl^ Le„„^,d B,£^„^ as the scene of this spectacular! pastor of the Baptist church, ofEici- annual event which will be held .. „ ... ,v,„ T!,„„„„„, _, , , rating and witri. the Eversole Mor- Saturday afternoon, March 20,' • first day of the exposition. tuary in charge. Mrs. Goodwin passed away at Ik 1 ^^'•'^ boulevard home Sunday NashPSS SUA lVnQnP« evening at the age of 67. Sheiwas home bad been in Ukiah for the past 17 years. Surviving member of the family are the husband and five children, all residents of Ukiah: Mrs. Over Broken Pact Suit to recover $60,000 from Henry, Irene. Norman and James Nash and the Nash Logging &' EdUli McDou7a7 ,'"'Mrs." F^^^^ Me­ son Louis passed away here in 1945. Navarro Highway Grade Correction Bartlett p€ar growers of this county have been called by the California Tree Fruit Agreement to meet in the office of Farm Ad-! , ,, lo incci lu iiic ui. u should provide a much easier and visor R. D. Foote at two oclockl__,_ _„_j_ ,^ ,. _ Wednesday afternoon, March 3, The state highway department has a crew at work on the dangerous piece of grade on the north side of the Navarro river. Power equipment is being used to cut back the sidewall of the road in tiiat portion that has been the I cause of many accidents, and the loss of a number of lives. The contract which provides for the new bridge across the Navarro also includes a major improvement to the approach to the north end of tills new bridge, which for the purpose of nominating grower members to the Bartlett Commodity Committee of the agreement for the 1948 season. Topics to be discussed are operations under the agreement during 1947, and plans for 1948. J. N. Bryce of the U. S. Department o£ Agriculture will be present. The North Coast District was represented on the commodity committee during 1947 by L. S. Clark of Pqtter Valley, with F. P. Stipp of Ukiah as alternate. Mayor Allan Sacry of Willits had business in Ukinh Wednesday. safer grade, but it may be some time before this new section of roadway is ready for travel. 27 New Coses of T.B, In County Last Year The state department of public health has issued complete figures on seven diseases as reported to the department in 1947, indicating tuberculosis as the most prevalent ot the more serious infections. In Mendocino coutity, the totals for-1947 were, diphtlieria 2, pneumonia 5, whooping cough 1, poliomyelitis 1, undulant fever 1, tuberculosis 27. , Lumber Company was filed last coUum, and Wesley and Vernon week lor Egar D. Nash, Fremont Qp^^^in .^^e^ grandchildren and Nash and. Edgar K. Nash by At- great-grandchild. She also torney Ira W. Barr of San Fran-,jeaves two sisters, Mrs. Peari "^S.?'. X.;,. ... , . I Goodwin of Ukiah and Mrs. Maude '^JannlHamblin of Napa. Her son James •that the defendants have been m- ^-^^^ Colony, Kansas, and her debted to them m the sum of $60,000 since March 30, 1947, for money paid and expended by the plaintiffs at the request of defendants, for their use. The matter involves an oral agreement made in June, 1946, between all parties to the suit, that the defendants would acquire, build and secure valid legal ownership on behalf of the plaintiffs to a lumber mill and site near the iwadwaters of the Navarro river, including right-of-way required for operation of a sawmill near Philo. The complaint charges that the THE PRESBYTERIAH CHURCH Richard A. Van cler Lag/D.D. Minister THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Richard A. Van. dor Las, D.D. Minister The minister has returned and wUI occupy the pulpit Sunday morning. This being Men's Day in the church, the subject of the sermon will be: "A Message to Men." There should be a large attendance of men at this sei-vice. Sunday school at 9:45. Ten-minute choir rehearsal at the manse before the service. Nursery for small children at the rrianse wheer they will be in excellent care during the service. Regular choir rehearsal at 7:30 Thursday evening. Everybody attending our services will be most cordially welcomed. Bob Rawles Rites Tuesday Afternoon E. C. "Bob" Rawles passed away Saturday evening at the home of his son Darrell of Redwood Valley. Mr. Rawles was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Rawles of Anderson Valley, where he was born. His wife passed away in , 1939 and he is survived by seven defendants have neglected, and re- , children—T. D. Rawles, Mrs. Nor- fused, to perform any of the oral ma Frye, Mrs. Zola Snider, Jsne agreement, and by reason of the [Rawles, Jess Rawles and Sappingfield, breach of promise the plaintiffs have been damaged to the amount of the sum sued for. Private Funeral For Bertha Bechtol Hall Mrs. Bertha Bechtol Hall, a sister of Frank Bechtol of Ukiah, died February 2 in a San Francisco hospital and private funeral services will be held from the Eversole Mortuary next Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, with Rev. Charles G. Lindemann, pastor of the Methodist church, officiating. Interment will be in the Ukiah Masonic Cemetery. Mrs. Hall is survived by three nieces and one nephew, Mrs Avis Huckins of San Francisco; Mrs. Mae Valette, Mrs. Margaret Presson and Albert Bechtol, all of Ukiah. She was a graduate of the Ukiah schools and a past member of the Order of Easter Star of Ukiah. Her home was in Uidah until 40 years ago. Mary all of Ukiah and vicinity, and Eugene Rawles of Santa Rosa. There are 18 grandchildren and one great grandchild. Funeral services were held at the Eversole Morturary Tuesday afternoon, February 24, at 2 o'clock, with Rev.. Leonard Brown officiating. Pallbearers will be Curtis Rhodes, Ban Burger, ^erb Singley, Vernon Rawles, Fred Rawles and Newell Rawles. Interment will be in the Ukiah Odd Fellows Cemetery. Antioch Plane Mishap At Local Port Sunday Vern Shure of Antioch, coming into the Ukiah airport Sunday afternoon, was sideswiped by a strong current of wind that tipped his biplane antil one wing hit the ground. The plane was spun around and nosed into the ground, doing only comparatively small damage. Mr. Siiure came into Ukiah with the purpose of visiting friends at RETURNS TO MICHIGAN j Hopland and after the accident Miss Elizabeth Johnson has re- > took the bus to that place, leaving signed her position with the tele- 1 his plane here for repairs. The phone company and will return tn accident occurred at 2:30. her home in Michigan. She has I • spent the past year here with lier Russian traders established a relatives. 'post at Fort Ross in 1812. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Christ Jesus is the subject of the Christian Science lesson-sermon for Sunday, February 29. The golden text is from Psalms: "Thou art fairer than the children of men: grace is poured into thy lips: therefore God hath blessed thee for ever" (45:2). Included in the sermon are the following citations: Psalms: '!Then said I, Lo, I come: in the volume of the book it is written of me, I delight to do thy will, O my God: yea, thy law is within my heart" (40: 7, 8). Science and Health. with Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy: "Christ presents the indestructible man, whom spirit creates, constitutes, and governs,, Christ illustrates that blending with God his divine principle, which gives man dominion over all the earth" (p. 316). Oak and Church streets; reading room open 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. UKIAH GOSPEL TABERNACLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD Smith and Barnes Sis. J. R. Edgar, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Morning services—11 a.m. Children's Church—6:30 p.m. Young People's Meeting — 6:30 p.m. Revival hour—7:45. Tuesday Bible Study—7:15 p.m. Friday Cottage Prayer Meeting —7:45 i).m. CHURCH OF JESUS .CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Steieit 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 at 3:30 p.m. Relief society, Thursday at 2:30 p.m. CHJftlSTIAN CHURCH Otan Bollinger, Minister 210 North School St. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.—Mrs. L. H. Foster, superintendent. Mofning worship. "The Reality of Prayor." Christian Endeavor at 6:30. Separate meetinps for adults, young people and juniors. Evening worship, 7:30 p.m. "Enemiss of Paul." Prayer Meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. Choir practice Thursday evening at 7:30. The Sunday school is observing this Sunday as a .special Missionary Sunday, with exhibits from Hawaii and China as part of the program. Following the morning service there will be a family fellowship dinner at the church. All members and friends of the Sunday school and church are invited to come to the dinner, bringing a covered dish of food. The dinner will be about 12:30. UKIAH METHODIST CHURCH Charlei G. Lindemann, Minister Smith and Pine 9:45: a.m.—Sunday School. We havei classes for all ages—children, youth) and adults. Morning worship at 11. Rev. Lindemann's theme will be "The Word That Never Comes Back." Special music by the vested choir.- At 6:30, Intermediate Youth Fellowship in the educational unit. Seventh and eighth grade agp'qhildreu invited, ^t 7:30, Senior Youth FeUow- ship in church parlor. All high schpol age youth, or over, are in vlted. Choir rehearsal Wednesday eve- nlng at 7:30 at the church. yfe maintain a nursery where sxfi^ll children'may be left in com petgiit care while their parents atte'ncl the njorning worship. TJie "Church of the Chimes" in vites you. CATHOLIC CHURCH SERVICES Perkins and Bush Sis. Father Adrian Sharkey, Pastor Father Austin -Mitchell Father Finnian Carroll St. Mary's Church, Ukiah. 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, Hojiland. Mass first Sunday at 9 a.m. Other Sundays, mass-at 10:15. St. Brigid's, Calpella. Mass first Sunday, ot 10:15. No mass second Sunday. Other Sundays at,9 a.m, State Hospital, Talmage. Third Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. Indian Rancherias • , St. Joseph's. First Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. St. Dominic's. Second Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. St. Fi'ancis. Second mass at 9 a.m. St. Patrick's. Fourth mass at 9 a.m. INSTRUMENTS V RECORDED Sunday, Sunday, .HOLY TRINITY EPISCOPAL Hev. R. G. Witt. Vicar Sunday services: Holy communion, 8 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; morning prayer, 11 a,m. FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH Louis C. Maiting, Pastor 416 V/est Smith, Phone 467-W Services in Episcopal Guild Hall 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, 37-38, March 4; On the Road to (ialvery, Lyke 23, 27-31, March 11; In Heaven, Luke 23, 39-43, March 18. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST Wesley Tottingliam, Evangelist Minislei' 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 hall, South State street. Sunday morning services will be from 10 a,1n. 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, "Sowing and Reaping;" evening, "Christan Experiences." ' QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptomt of Oistrets Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUETo EXCESS ACID FreeBookTellrofHotiieTreatmsntthat Must Help pr It Will Cost You Nothlns Over throe million botOos of tlie WH.LARO TnEATUENT have been sold for relief of symptonuuf distress arising from Stomach and Di>.}d«nat Uletrt duo to E>ce>» Acid- Poor DIgcitlon, Sour or Upict Stomach, Gucslne$s, Hearthurn, s:eepliiasncit, etc., duo to E<cui Acid. Sold on 15 days' triall Ask for "Wlllard's Meitagc" which fully explains this treatment—free— a t MEDICO DRUG COMPANY MORRIS DRUG CO. FEBRUARY 9, 1948 DEEDS Herbert Casaday et ux to Alta Sfurgeion et vir, land in T18N R18W. ^R E Crabtree et ux to Harry 'Wells et ux, land in T22ri Rim. Mrs Mae Karasek to Alvan French, land in T22N R14'W. Mrs Ella Shaffer to Alvah French, land'in T22N R15W. Geo Davis,, tax collector, to Horace Whiteman, Jr, land in T22II R14W. Gao Davis, tax collector to Alvah French, land in T14N R13'W. Geo Davis, tax collector, to Richard Breuer et ux, land in T16N R17'W. A C L Erickson et ux tb Paul Anderson et ux, land in T22N mivr. Martha Cahill to Paul Schutt, land in T21N R14W. Anton 'Wuoltee et tjx to Aftna De Rosier, }and in T18N R17W. ' Norma Armand to 'Walther Ungelenk, land in T21N R15W. Floyd Lawrence to Phillip Lawrence, land in Coyote valley. Phillip Lawrence to Floyd Lawrence, land in Coyote valley. DEEDS OF TRUST Arnold Bogner et ux to Mendo Co Title Co, trustee and Henry Mercer et ux, land in Yokayo rancho. Alberto deGrassi et ux to Corp Am, trustee and Bk Am, land in T17N R12W. . Paul Schutt et ux to Mendo Co Title Co, trustee and Russell Smith et al, land in T21N R14W. ASSIGNMENT OF DEED Mrs Martha Hilliard to J B Cook, deed' of trust. RECONVEYANCE Mendo Co Title Co to Alberto deGrassi et ux, deed of trust. MORTGAGE NOTICE OF- INTENDED SALE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Cornnr Bush & Henry Sabbath (Saturday) services: 9:30 a.m.—Sabbath School; 11 a.m. —Inspiring, enlightening Bible sermon. •Wednesday 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. HOME MISSIONARY CHURCH Opposite Airport 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.rn. Friday worship, 7:45 p.m. Everybody welcome. Come and worship our God together. The church with a hearty welcome., FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Comer Smith and Oak Streets Leonard G. Brown, Pastor 9:40 a.m.—Bible School. Mrs. Charle? '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. Chas. Smith, Enroufe 1 East, Has Pneumonia Chales '(Chuck) Smith had Dneumonia . when he.' arrived in 'Waterloo, la., with James Holzhauser on the first lap of their visit to the John Deere factories, and was rushed to a hp .spital. , James Holzhauser called Mrs. Holzhauser. to tell her. Due to the use of nenicillln and the fine care at the •\yaterloo Jiospital, Chuck is doing'fine,and will take the trip to Peoria by plane. • Holzhauser said he had completed his tour with the exception of Peoria and had had a fine trip, managing to keep tab. on Smith every day. After fhey finished with their visit to the Peoria factory they will head for home by plane. • Charles Griffith to O M Bussey, property known as WUlow Springs Auto Court. Sale to take place at office of A G Lyon, 'Willits. CANCEL MORTGAGE ViV Bk of •Willits to L F BerchtoiaPf FEBRUARY 10, 1348 DEEDS' Sterling Home? Co to Jaok Howe, Jr, et ux, land-in 'Williti. Mark Walker et ux to CurtJs*- Cinek et ux, land in 1:i7N Ri3W. Paul Poulos et ux to Bruce Walker .et ux, land in T17N, • RllW. , Ni Richard Hood et ux to Dan Smalley et ux, land in T15N R16W. ' ~ Clyde Hamilton et ux to Robert^ Hamilton et ux, land in Ukiah. S W Watson et ux to W O Tibbetts, land in T17N RllW. Clyde Hopper et ux to Lawrence Filosi, land in Fort Bragg. W E Ellison et ux to U F Hamb- Ijn et iix,''land in Vokayo rancho. Herald McNeill et ux to Edward Mertle et ux, land in T18N mm. Albertis Goodln et ux to Clara West et al, landliin T19N R17W. Clera.West et al to Albertis Goodiu et ux, land in TIJSN R17W. FINAL DISTRIBUTION Est of Anna O^JCelly, deed, distributes to Hartley O'Kelly, surviving spouse, land in T13N R14W. DEEDS OF TRUST Robert Hamilton etux to Corp Am, trustee and Bk Am, land in Ukiah. . Wright Tibbetts to Mendo Co Title Co, trustee and Svgs Bk Mendo Co, land in T17N RllW. Edmond Ryan et ux to Mendo Co Title Co, trustee and Bk Willits, land in T21N R16W. Robert Tracy et 'tix to Mendo Co -Title Co, trustee and Svgs Bk Mendo Co, land in Yokayo rancho. Walter Gschwend et ux tp Corfj|(_ Am, trustee and Bk Am, land iSi T15N R15W. MORTGAGES Dewey Skrehot et al, dba S&M Shingle Co to Walter Meyers, shin- i gle mill located in T5S R3E. Myers & Switzer to RdWd En™-, Prod Cr Assn, livestock and cropssa I grown ,1947-48-49-50, located on 'J Myers and Switzer ranch, Laytonville. Walter Gschwend et ux to Bk Am, tractor, truck, livestock. Jiid Gowan et ux to Rdwd Emp Prod Cr Assn, livestock and crops grown during 1948-49-50-51, located on Gowan ranch, Potter Valley and Redemeyer ranch, Vichy Springs. Martin Stipp et ux to Rdwd Emp Prod Cr Assn, crops grown 1948-49-50-51 located in Ukiah. Victor Lagomarsino it ux to Rdwd Emp Prod Cr Assn, crops grown 1947-48-49-59, located on Lagomarsino ranch in Coyote valley, also cattle. RECONVEYANCES Corp Am to P A Anderson et ux, deed of trust. Northern Counties Title Ins Co to Sidney Beaumont et ux, deed of trust. Mendo Co Title Co to Pete Olsen, deed of trust. PARTIAL RECONVEYANCE Corp Am to Elmer Walker et ux, deed of trust. RELEASES OF MORTGAGES G A Proctor to Nicholas .Mortensen et al. NOTICE OF LE'VY Co of Mendo to Bernice Hausam, land in Yokayo rancho, writ, of execution, total amount $822.12.i SUBSTITUTION OP TRUSTEES* Joe Giboli et al to Wayne Burke et al as trustees, deed of trust.' FEBRUARY 11. 1848 DEEDS N, E L Walker et ux to Joseph,* . Scaramella et al, land in Manchester. John Caylor et ux to Joseph Scaramella et ux, land in Point Arena. Howard Smith to Joseph Quinn et ux, land in T23N R16W. Dprothy Malcolm et vir to John Slater, land in T21N R14W. From where I sit... Joe Marsh Where Does Your Money Go? . Read the other day where country folks and farmers spend more money, proportionately, on their homes than city dwellers do. Doesn't seem hard to believe when you think it over. Take the folks in pur town, for instance: They're home-loving people— ^vho'd rather spend an evening by the fire with a mellow glass of beer than go out in search of entertainment or diversion. So it's only natural they put more into what means most tp them and to their children: their homes.Thcy may not have too much to spend- but it goes for those permanent, abiding comforts thai make home a nicer place to be. And from where I sit, that budget calls for some of the niceties of home life too—like cider and popcorn for the kids from time to time, and "a friendly glass of beer for Mom and Dad,.. things that belong -with what we mean when we s!iy "Home." Copyright. 1948, Vniled Slates Brewers Foundation

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