Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on March 5, 1948 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, March 5, 1948
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE • ^ RISMTCM BEMOCftAT, UKIAtf. CALIFORNIA FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1048 Cteamup Oainpaigfi Of Old School Are Tossed Out,. Br Earl 6. Waters SA'CR'A'lOlEi 'ITO, 'March 4 — (WNS)—While first announcement of the plBrt to 16galize 'gQmbling in CaUfprnia. under, the guise-of'providing: more •., adeq uatejy, foT; tljB «tate's aged n»ay have been, passed, ovcvi lightly by; the average citizen, the latest developments indicate a nepd for serious thought on' the subject.' i , . For the gambling interests, as prev'ibusly reported by Western Ne\vs Service, are intent and ns- stute.'And, make no mistake, gamblers kre; noted for playing calculated games. . The 'proof of their seriousness is ; shown in their latest moves whicfl'have reorganized their entire setup' for the campaign. :.• Originally, the Aliens, Lawrence and Roy, ^nd Will Owens, those professional old age advocates of ham and egg fame, banded together, with the gamblers to form the? California Bill of Rights Association. ^, Under this heading, the gamblers planned to conduct a campaign de' signed to attract a million old age pension votes by offering pensions of'$-100 per month to everyone over 55,.years of age. They planned to finance the campaign by throwing in several propositions which have been attempted separately on occasion, and overwhelmingly cast aside. Among these were the Naturopaths program, the repeal of the Qleonriargarine act, and the anti-vivisection measure. .Th^ Aliens and Owen were' to deliver the old age pension votes and were to reap a considerable harvest from the campaign funds. Apparently, the ham and egg trio became fearful that the measure might pVove succehsful. At least sbme'"sources among the gambling interests offer that as a reason. They point out that these thr«e, like .several others in this stale, have been promoting campaigns so long that it is now an estb- lished business with them. Satisfy the pensioners, the gamblers state, and there would no longer be any rieed for old age pension clubs and no further reason to finance expensive statewide campaigns. At any rate, and whatever the motive, Hoy Owops canic up with a, proiKJsal to abolish all forms of j tuxes and, substitute a two percent grcs,'*.,revenue tax on all business. Thai such u tax would not only Ijo impossible in practice, but would be opposed by even the most elementary, student of taxation, was immediately p 'erceived by the gamblers. It signed the divorce of the gambling interests from the ham and eggers. / Now, with the Aliens and Owens out ,of the picture, i the ganrjbjers have settled down to devising" a practical measure which will be free from any issue except that of legalizing g/imbling. It is thiai arrangement wisich makes the moas- Ule dangerous to those V 'ho stand opposed to such a propositK ">n. u- No loilger will the propositiini he weighted down with innumerable subjects nxtraneous to the i.s- sue. It will be a simple measure which, offers the aged a more liberal pension in return for sanctioning open gambling in all forms including a state lottery. i •In this o/ler the gamblers expect to gain 1,250,000 votes. By offer- ij3g one-halt .of one percent of the state's revenue from, this source to tlie veterans for needy interest free loans, and for rehabilitation and service, they expert to pick UP another '250,0<10 votes. M; G. Hermann who sanctioned the Veterans of Foreign Wars, has al- ligned himself with this group as a member of the board. It was Hermann v,'ho sanctioned thp V.F.W. support of the greyhound racing bill last fall, .despite .the protests of many individuals of the V.F.W- and a number of posts as well. J , Another half percent of the rev- ej-Rio is slated for fish and ^tane propagation, a play for an estimated 250,060 sportsman's yotes. For'the do-gooders, which • the gamblers estimate would ring up ariother 250i000, a halt percent Would be dojiated to the state universities ioi;. j-e^earch of dread disease, such as cancer and polio. Then, the advocates figure that tavern owners, hotel men, greyhound racers and others among their own ranks will rally 350,000 votej, giving Ihem a total nt 1,450,000 which is 50,000 or so more than they need to win. These, they state, are conservative estimates. The pension offer has been jacked up to a maximum of ?laO for everyone over GO. The.proposal would provide that lhe,,penRiiC>iif. must be paid entirely out of gairjr bliiif,' revenue. Tax money could ho longer be used for ii^sions. The group i.s also forsaking, the orife'inal title of "bill of rights" and will name (he campaign simply the Califurnia Pension Plan. However, under that name they \vill stL-k to prevent the Aliens and Owens from continuing under tliat nomo. The hum and eggers have indicated they will oonlinue •''.'Mmm churches on the theme, Cleanli- •'>next;to. Godliness...Also • announcements jf, the campaign. Monday,'• April 5—Ash .Day..iWet atsa welsh down streets and paVe? racnts. Merphants to have ,diS- • 'plpys >in. Fire department aniil Breakfest .Club., . •; . ' I TUosduyi April 6-^afety,Day aird Fire Preverltion Day. Clean ttis basements and attics and dispose of rubbish, grease, rags and waste paper. Check for defec-; tlve-, electrical connections, api pliances, and v^iring, broken stairs 'and walks. .Paint dark places w,ith,V{hite reflecting paint and instali needed'.Ughts , ipr •safety. , ' •, , :-,'-;'i-! ,;;.)•; Wednesday, April 7-»-^Ttepair, find Modernize Day^ Start repair and ni6dernizing program, Thursday, April 8—Front YBrd| and Back Yard Das', Clean' alleys, repair fencas and garages,; cut lawns, take out dandelions j and weeds. Prepare garden plots for flowers and vegetables, clean gutters and walks. Garden Club and Breakfast Club. Friday, April 9 — Pick-up Day. Have all rubbish and debris ready for the pick-up trucks to call. 20-30 Club, Saturday, April 10—Flov/er and Garden Day. Plant flowers, gar- dons, trees and shrubs. Garden Club. Sunday, April 11 — Church Day. Attend the services of yourj church. The churches should j make appeals for cooperation. Continue the theme, Cleanliness is next to Godliness. Monday, April 12 •— Vacant Lot Day. Clean vacant lots of tin cans, paper, weeds, etc. Plow and plant garden plots. Lions Club and Boy Scouts. Tuesday, April 13—Paint-iup Day.' Start paint job3 .ii?sldie';ahd-,biit.- Paint all buiWihgS that need paint, Porches, fences .woodwork, screens ...and • ,iavvn, •,: furniture should not .be-forgotten.: -t-, Wedhesdefy; April' '14—Health Day. CleaJi - up •^i -breeding \ places for flies and mdsqUitoS, put tightr , 'fltting tops'QJtgart>age: cari?.;*i,ti-, stall traps tor... flieg, yats, .mice and other • disea'se^bearing yer,- min. Paint interiop.w.alls to defeat, disease germs.,, 20-30 Cliib, Thursday; April 13 -^^ Industrial Day. Owners" of hotels, Office buildings 'and'Stores 'should lii- spect, properties' and have them cleaned,,, and;, painted).;.- Vaee.ot property should'^e.'^cleaRe .a-, y.p, alloys andvStr.ttetsvvPUtiiiii good, order, ,w4s|e cws .'.iLShould , jjje empticdv a .otasy Club;v,':-,>jt! 'Friday, April Hi *t <lnsp0t!ti<jn Bay, Leaders in-'-tlie'-osmpsagn',-.^ city officials, health ' ijommissioncr, safety commission, fire chief included in thQ inspection group. Publicize the results of the inspection. Saturday, April 17 — Dress-up, Light-up Day. A logical culmination .for tbe intensive program." Ci+y Preparing Brown Oyf Order Enfprcerrierii^ The coiineil is preparing for oresent^tipn, tp tJh^ .^isei-s ^t-^lwr tricity ttie 'order's of the' piitlic utilities commission aa they apply to residential lighting and interior and , display lighting In public buildings, theaters, etc., to drastically reduce the use of power. This will require a 10 percent reduction in home lighting, •with coromercial establishments, theaters and like establishments being reduced as much as .50 percent in some instances. New businesses will go on a priority list for service in tiie Order of application. Legion's Waste Paper Drive Is Postponed The proposed paper drive which the American Legion i iwas prepared to conduct here on a regular schedule jWili have .to be jjost- poned until there is a market for waste paper. , The Americanism committee, under which the drive will be conduftedj has been unable ,to And buyers., , , . While this will curtail the AmerigarUsm jypirk done by Lewis White Post, the committee is planning a substitute activity. , NEW AUTO COUHfTIcENSfiD James C. , Brown hq.s , been lic'eris'ed""by the state divisioii of' housing to expend $3000 for construction of the Pinewood Court, three miles south of Laytonville. Thcr division also issued a permit to Wilfrid and Ella Deacon to manage the Windsoi- Auto Cajnp north of Longdale. NEW DAIRY HOME IN POTTER VALLEY v The spirit pf Jtuiend^iness is of A' superlative?' degree in Potter Valley if one'can-judge from .the neighbors, who Joined ,'ln laying for^the new home which Lcs and Miry. Hulbert are tuildlng; oiv their.. 30-acre dairy farm. ,••• ••,•••, :'••.•'.,• . Two neighbors took charge of the- cement mixer, XJCS, was the motor power for the wheelbarrow transporting the cement from the mixer to the foundation molds. • The ;.ioundati(>n was tamped down by Mrs. HuJbert and a couple, of friends,, one woman and a man, and her father was smoothing, the: surface to a perfect level. The house is to be constructed of cement blocks. There will be a living ro(Sm 18x21 that will separate the bedrooms and the dining room and kitchen." The dining room will have a doorway that will lallow for its opening into the living room for special occasions with big crowds. The'kitchen,will be.on the south end of the and, will open outside onto a service porch, with pantry and storage space allowed. The living room wljl have plenty of window, lights, with a fireplace in the center of the south wall. The bedrooms are separated by a small hall, opening onto the bath on the east side and the living room on the west. The house is to be heated with unit heat and will, have.a patio in the back. A, .porch across the front of the house-will have- a ground-level floor, probably of flagstones or cement. , Legion As^;0qr^'''''-'^^ Met Wednesday Nite Aineric'an^Xeigion•'Auxiliary had their.; ijeiulgr JjnSeMngllW ^arifeyay night at Veterans' building -with Mrs..; XlUian; .,DeKeno, pr.esidenfe V('i.eiding,,the. ga,vei.. ..,,,,.-;„•, .\The u^it voted to sponsor a.girl to Girls' State jn-, Sacramento.: in June,...:che,iGkls',.,State is sponr sored annually, by the,, Arttarican I^egioii!Au-xiUary and-ed.^cate^ the girls as -tQ the, functioning of,-the various goy.ernmental agenciesj- iti the state. ; Representatives,-., ^T,e, chosen from .this encampment • to attend Girls' •I'Jatipn,- ;:-,•:.. ,, , •. All ^giris wl)p attend travel pn official trains, and are prpperly chaperoped at . all times. Only girls whci wjli, be' low; seniprs high,:;SchpQl ,,c ,in September, ,1948, Willi. be ipligible to cor/ipete. Dpnstiong.were-rnade to the Red 'Gross and the ShrJners' Crippled Children's Hospital in Ixis Angeles Interesting reports were heard from .June Isnard and Anna Moore on' the district meeting that, v/as held in Fort Bragg, last Sund-ay,, Mrs. Norman Mil(er was given the obligation admitting tier into the unit. . Mrs. H. W. Sails spoke on the 40/8 dinner to be hfeld MSrch 6, which is open to the public. The Legion birthday dinner will be ihelcj on March 17 and will 'be the gala affair it always is. Refreshments were served by Mrs; .Ruby Cunningham and Mrs. Eya-Franch. CLUrAUXILIARY RECEIVE APPLiCANTS Mrs. Roy Hurt was hostess to the Breakfast Club Auxiliary at their meeting Monday, March 1 at 8 p.m. Mrs. Frank Crane was elected to succeed Mrs. Lee Caster as secretary. It was decided that the next meeting will be an open one to which all members are expected to invite a guest..The membership of the Auxiliary is being opened to any woman who jnay be interested, in joining the group. It doesn't matter whether one has a husband or member ,o£ her family in the Breakfast Cluhj or not. Those interested should cajl either Mrs. Charles Lewis at 1166-W after ,6 p.^n. or M,rs. ^ohn Viarengo, telephone ili3-M for details. The, next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. .Viarengo on Luce street. She will be assisted by Mrs. RaymoridWilJiains. Those wanting transportation or directions may contact Mrs, Lewis or Mrs. Viarengo. ; Returned From Enschadti' N/*exlco, Honeymoon SUBSTITUTE AT CALPELLA Mrs. plive E. Busch substituted for Mrs. Mark Eglin at Calpella school last week, when Mrs. Eglin was 1 called .to Oakland by the, dfiath :pf hijCjaMnt. (o 'prOiTiotethe original idea cC an omnibus pension bill. "H^'adiiig t 'ae reorgunl/.ed gambling bill lire Hermilnn, Henry Hubbard, a San Francisco attorney and hotel man, and Charles Rosendahl, one-time associate ol Almeo Sciiiple Mcpherson and former opponent of the ham and egg movement. Missionary Day Marked Christian Church By A special Missioriary day was abseryetd in the. Christian church ItVSt Sunday, sponsored by the Sunday school under the direction of Mrs. Marvin Romer. Featured in the Sunday school period wa.s a display of Hawaiian handiwork and ocean life, with a piano solo. Springtime in China To'^vn, by Mrs. Marvin Roller. ,, Following the morning church service, there was a covered dish lunch with over 60 persons present. A skit was piesenlod uffer the lunch whicl* shp.W£d the reta,* tionships neccssjuyf ,an international good will. Pi?if{s in the skit were played by Miw.Shirley Ricji- win^i, .Mrs. .Robert.yord and Mrs. Orap, Bollinger. A>fli,!*no-, duet by Mrs. M;arvjn Romer an^ Mrs. Oran Bollinger ,plpspd thetppogram. At the ,eji .rigtian Eiideavor houi-, a joint -meeting of all societies was conducted by Mrs. Walter Rust, with several of the persons present participating in the meeting. Mrs. Floyd La-wrence are at their new home back in ^^20 near the Forks in the toad leading to Lake fwas Alma Hoffman of Santa Rosa, Lawrence is a w^llk*hbwtt'B«sSne)i»miii 6^^ ' €a|>|cjty Audience ' The auditdriurn .of the tjkiah hi|;hi.^6K<)PIi-vifas' pliclte^-.IW^iJMd^y night for the Albert ' Spalding vibUn concert. ;'>-,:; A: glance abpiit show^ a.,happy enjoyment of- the mugic by all of tjie;listeners,-:which included chil- dr^ji and gr'o^n-ups of. all_ ages.; . . The. prograin: jvas well, planned; opening with Mozart's Sonata in G-major, and carrying thrpugh a line; variation of music by Pcscetti, Corelli, Lalp, Bach,-Ravel, B^n^ai- jamin-Primrose, P a g a n i n i and Strauss. , , • ., '. His Jamaican ,Rumba with..its Hv^y rhytlTip caused a ripple among his audience. Most of the music showed hisip-yvn adaptation. His success in giving a fme pe,^- I'ormance was due in large part ,-^0 tlio skill of his acompanii^t, Anthony Kooiker. At the, close of the program ttib artist was recalled again, and again, responding graciously with encore after ,encore, , After , the program the , artists and Mrs. Spalding were honor guests at a reception given by Mrs. Agnes Thomas at her home on the Vichy road. ' .',. Long Valley Garden Club's paster Plans Mrs. Alma Gelger ol Laytonville was hostess to the Long Valley Garden Club on February 26.. Refreshrnents of cherry pie and miniature hatchets, carrying out the George, Washingtpji . theme, werd served by the hostess. Following the-business meeting Mrs. Marjorie Allot gave an instructive talk on seed planting. Mrs. Beth Hall gave a Jjlaht derh- on.stration and Mrs. Anita Harton added to the program some interesting pointers pri tuberpus bp- gonia culture. The next meeting, -on March 11, will be held at Rancho Ednita, horpe of Mrs. Harton. Mrs. Leta Bush will talk on slipping and transplanting. An Easter party was planned foi; the Marqjfi 25 meeting, whicli is to be a luncheon, the place to be announced later. Jobs Daughters Have Had Active Week The WiUits Bethel of Job's Daugliters will come to Ukiah on March 8 to attend the meeting of Ukiah Bethel of Job's Daughters at Masonic Temple. -Mrs. Ellen Black, Willits Guardian, will ac- cpt^pany the girls on their trip here. Nelcyne Smith'is chairman of the refreshments committee and a fine program has been planned for the occasion. Mrs. E. H. Barker and Mrs. Lila Laney are giving their help to promote the arrangements and plans to a successful cpnclusion. , • ij! 1.': * Members of Job's Daughters attended the initiation of Bethel 16 in Santa Kosa, in which Judy Rcvard, sister et Mrs. Rex ,,Jah,a was takoi| into the order of Job'S^ Daughters, gethel 16. Nancy Hart and Gudren Shafer, former Ukiah; rosidenLs, were also initiated. Among th.ose (going from Ukiah wei'c Mr..and-Mrs. Rex Jahn, Mrs. E. li. Barker, Miss Lois, Barker and Miss Jane Goudge. l^^gioriDistrict Meet At Ft. Bragg The' American, ,,Legion and American' 'Legion .Ai&iliay:^' lieial^ joint district meeting in the "Veterans Memorial building at Fort Bragg Sunday, February 29, operir ing the session at 10 a.m.;.. v, Don Clark, state adjutant of'the American -Legion praised ;the wpmtfn of the auxiliary' for their many accomplishments during the past year. , Mrs. Cecilia McKinnon, state Officer, member of the finance hoard of the auxiliary gave a statement oLaccount to the district group. . vMrs. Wharton Taylor of Fort Bragg, , naeniber of the girlg' stale board of directors, gaye a splendid talk to the women, telling of tlje activities of her board, ,,' One of the purposes of the district meetings is to give r,'>p6rts of ' the unit activities 'for ar.\ exchange of ideas "for work the different organizations. Sunday's meeting was broken with a fish dinner at the high school cafeteria, which was reported delectable, - even as Fort Bragg brags they are. .jThose attending from Ukiah t^eve Mesdames Ailing Davis, Ed- ikrDutton, William Moore, Mark Eglin, John Isnard, Opal Wessels arid M. L. De Keno; from Hopiand w^re Mr. and Mrs. Donald' McMillan, Mrs. Cecil Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cox, Frank Milone and Delbert Collins. MAHRtAGE LICENSES ISSUED At Ukiah, March 2, Karl H. '".cmmcr:'. ol Ukiah and Besiie A. Smith of Redwood Valley. Mrs. Donald Musser Hostess To Mothers Mrs. Donald Musser was hostess to a large group of members anij guests of the Mothers Clulj at Kfef home, Tuesday,'March 2. •,,, .u Mrs, Everett Swigart presided over the business session. Mrs, Burt Hinds read a tintely article, a condensation of a speech by Mrs. Agnes E. Meyer, entitled "Shall the Churches Invade the Schools?" to the effect that what our country needs is not more sectarianism in the public' schools but more, religion in the churches. The interesting lesson topic for the evening under the leadership of Mrs. Joe Turula was ."Learning How To Love." "As children grow from babyhood to maturity, their emotional attachments change. Each attachment helps the child to learn how to love other people and to get nearer to the final goal, which is the capacity to give and receive mature affection." After the meeting refreshments of coconut dream pie and gealtine salad were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Donald Musser, Mrs. John Woodworth and Mrs. Harold Lawrence in the absence of Mrs. Bill Murphy, who was unable to attend the meeting. Charles Hofman Has Birthday With Family i' Mrs. Nqnijfte Hofman had an enjoyable, time'over the past weekend. Shd 3eftOi'^re Satiirday,'driv­ ing to Santa uRosa, where she Ricked (up "h^.son Charles,,,who is attending Santa Rosa Junior COIT lege. They WQjit on to San Francisco to,.celebrate CljaBles' 19th birthday ';v!lli his sister.^-Mrs. H.«rr bei-t Dryfoss 'and his aunt, Mr8- Julian Reinh-artz, who Is Mrs Hofman's sister. They had a wonderful time together, with a bii-th- day dinner party and .seeing spme of their favorite landmarks in Sa» Francisco. e GROSS DRIVE GIVEN GOOD START The .Red Cross.dr^vp is on in Mendpcinp qounty, starting' Monday throughout .this area, aa well as •^natipn-wide, V, and ,.>vhile early contrih'utlpn? , hove , not , been checked, It is knpwn that first pf the organizations to contribute are Ultiah Graiige, which,voted a a meeJ^rtgr, held,-, last Sridsy* md the Saturday .{After- p.ftpn'ijjgliibf which v.aljthotiJJBd a fled Cross cpntributioh during a session held Febrdary 28. Bank'Of America has delivered a cheek for $45 to Mendocino County chapter of the American Red Cross as its 1948 lo,lffl contribution tp the National Red Cross drive. This is the chapter's prp- Bortionate share pf Bank of. A,mericiJ's sUitewide gift of $45,000,Letters appealing for funds ,during'-the March oinipaign havebeen jhaUed out"' from" th,e ChBpter'iiead- quaut^rs in t'hg Ho^vCeclJie builj^- itjg.jiljkiah. ThfeSjB letjte^s"pu-e to-^e the ijonly rei^uesf for donatiens vas there is td be np personal pr dppr- t(?-(lpor splicitatipn and business houses will npt be visited fpr coii- tributipns in Uikah area. In pre- vipus years Ukiah has come fpr- v /ard with' her quota for the Red Cross, the letters prompting her action, and the same,response to the letter-appeal is expected this year,.Potter Valley,,Redwood Valley and ,Hflpland,:are included in ^e a^e^ jyjthJJJcSah and the quota for the four communities is $2946.. The remainder of the $5500 quota assigned to the Mendocino County Chapter is divided as follows: $1600 to Wililts and vicinity, $477 -to Covelo and the same ampunt to Anderson valley. During the 1947 campaign for Red Cross funds. WiUits made the amazing recprd of cpllectlng her quota,Jn the 'fil'jst w^ the dsiye. :La5t;;Tl)ursdasri&^ the, neighb5ripg,.-cpmmsiW,its h,s4, ,a R^d Cr.pss rgUy japd ,;the oo.uoty :iiead- aMart6rS;,«en1; sljoW,;'at the gatberiog.: ^.-./I'a'r-,- , ,. \ >,-j, Mrs...:Wilii^^ T,alley ,.,vi !iU ^gain head tire .WiRit^toaiUPEi^,. Ift Co- yelp .Rev. DeFord -will have charge andi - the., Anderson v-^-yalWy jC ,pni- munity will ,be sUpejcyised '.again by; Mrs.; J., T;:-Earrer:^:';i v -'j. School of InSfruciion To Be Held in March - Piitfis foi*''a fidliool bif^ih'tttr'uction to be.cpjj(|uqt^^|j^ljZoii^' chief, Tillie Sexton, were .iriade at the meeting pfKewapna Council, Degree pf Ppcahontas, vin,. Elks hall, JFebiiuaCTiae., -'i;,ffl!ha.ibusiri:ess'meeting'was preceded, by'tapotluclf :supper with yiatvdsiof .all kinds tempting the guests tp^eat.Bf ^very dish passed and to partake -oJE.ipies and cakes of many kinds. The tables were spring-like and inviting with their blossoms ol daffodils and flowering quince in artistic; arrangements. There were 75 mewbei's and guests, to enjoy the feast, which was in charge of Ila Hollander, Eleanor Hall, Norva Gariter and Gertrude Biter. •(There was 'a short meeting prssided oyer -,by Mrs. Gertrude Etter, Pocahontas.. After the pi.' ns for the school of instruc- tipn were settled, it was decided there wpiild-be drill practice on the .secptjd Thursday of the month. Mra. Eiter appointed the men tp serve the refreshments for the meeting on March 11. Fred Figone was .panjed Chairman, •Iliere were two mystery packages, which were won by Minnie Sjyeep^ and Winifred Mitchell. The evening was closed with old- fashioned - dances, the music for which .was,furnished by Mrs. Andy Htiff and, Frdnk Tolman. Loyal Wprnen Hove Regular Class Meet • The Loyal TOSmfeii's^Class of !he Christian church had their regular monthly meeting at the church Tuesday, afternoon,' March 2 with Mrs. Lena McCarty presiding. Ttie business of the afternpon included ,th,«; .packing , pf clothes for thp pepple in Chinese missions to distribute there. A birthday luncheon was served at, beautifully'decorated tables in honor- of the birthdays of Mrs. Mattie Norcutt, Mrs. Florence Greenjeaf and Mrs. Pearl Blankenship. Willits, Ukiah Courts Get License to Build John J. Ernest has been licensed by the state division of housing to expend $11,000 for construction of a motel, south of Willits. On a similar permit, Lud Poitz estimated a $10,000 putlay to cover costs for building the Cozy Court, Highway 194, Ukiah. :, The divisioaalso issued a license t^.iAlice Blake>,whb contemplates IK $500 expenditure tor additional ^sanitary facijities at the Siilyer Fox 'Ayito Cpurti:5t^ith of f4t&f>: River. • r -r—r-r— • Mr. and-Mrs. Bert'iJtinkins of Santa''JWsa'. and their' daughters, Mrs. Harold Ashtoa of Berkeley and Mrs. Carl Dauljeneck of Ukiah were recent guests of Mrs. Mabel Dodge of'Upper Lake. THE PHESBYTEHlfcN CHURCHt Bichard A. Van der Las, D.D. ^ Minister Morning'woiJship at 11 o'clocJc. Dr.. Vaii der i.Las will bring a Lenten message, based upon thie theme, Making a Clean Break, , The vested choir, under the leadership of Mrs. Myszka, will lead the music. Sunday school at 9:45. Nursery for small children, during the church service, is provided at the manse. Chpir rehearsal at 7:30 Thursday evening. ,^ Newcpmers, vjsitprs and strangers are very cprdially Invited tp worship with us. CHRISTIAN SCIEN^CX: SOCIETY "Man" is the subject pf the Christian, Science lesspn-sermpn for Sunday, March. ,7, with the gplden text tak,eli frqm Psalms: "Mark theperj^ct man, an.d be- hpld the uprigfit:^, end of iliat ma^ is pgafie" (37:87). '•jThe followijtig,Citations are ih- qliided lii'the'semiPii: John: "Then .said Jesus unto them. When ye have lifted up the Spn of m"J^, then shall ye Icnpw that I am j>e, and that I do nothing of myself; but as my Father hath taught me, I speak these things" (8:28). "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy: "We must reverse our feeble flutterings— Pur effprts to find life and truth in matter—and rise abpve th6 testimpny pf the material senses, abeve the m.prtal tP the iramprtal Idea of God. These clearer, higher views iiisjpire the Godlike man to reach the absolute Renter and circumference of his being" (p. 262). Oak and Church streets; reading rppm open 2 to 4 p .m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. HEDWOOD VALLEY SERVICE Sunday schppl at 10 a.m., Mr^. Nels Nelson, superintendent. The new Sunday school rooms are being used. - Church services on third Sunday of each month at 11 ajn. Elbert Holland will be there with the "Box of B's" for the schopl and a lessen pn "What Think Ye ofthe Christ?" At the clubheuse. ' ASSEMBLY OF GOD—Boonyille M. C LancBstM Sunday services: Sunday schppl at 10 a.m.; mprnlng wprship at II o'clpck; eveiiitig evangelistic at 7:45; Wednesday Bible study at 7;45p.m. \ . BOONVirLE METHODIST CHURCH Bsv. Wm. W. Heid, Minister Sunday school, 10 8 .m. Worship service,.'7:30 p.m. Morning service Lat PhUo at 11. W.S.C.S. meets the second and fourth Thursdays of each month, CALPELtA COMMUNITY CHURCH 10 a,m.—Sunday school, Mrs. Benback, superintendent. PHILO METHODIST CHURCH Iilrs. A. H. Brown, Superintendent Sunday school at 10 a.m. Worship service at 11 a.m. I.adies';Aid, the first lahd.lthird Thtedays. URIAH- GOSPEL TABERNACLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD Smith and Barnes Sis. •,, jr. H. Sdgat, Piiipx Sunday School—9:45 a,m. Morning services—H a.m. Chil'dren'.s Chpreh-5-6:30. p.m. Young People's Meeting — 6:30 p.m. Revival houl-—.7:45. ,, ,' Tuesday Bible Study—7:15 p .m. Friday Cottage Prayer Meeting —7:45 p .m. " The tabernacle 'will have as a special.speakeron Friday and gatr urday, the Auslt-alian evangelist, Jack "White, who has been in the cpmmunity befpre, and a hPst of friends will welcpme the opportunity to hear this unique and forceful preacher again. March 7 is National Christ Ambassador's Sunday. The young pec. pie will have charge of the Sunday mominjj Sisrvice, with .^^ck'White speakiig. " " Friday evening, March 5, Rev. Wliite will speak at, 7:45. , CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS StBierlHall Sunday schopl,. 10 a.m. 1.-. , Sacrament meeting, 11 a.m., conducted by C. A. Call, branch president. * Fireside chat at 7:30 pjn. Primary, Thursday at 3:30 p .m. Relief spciety, Thursday at 2:30 p.m. > CHRISTIAN CHURCH Oian Bollinger, Minister 210 North'Schobl St. Sunda.v SchPPl, 9:45 a.m.—Mrs. L. H. Fpster, superintendent. • Morning worship. Forward to Victory.. Christian End"eavor at 6:30. Separate meetings for adults, young people and juniors. Evening worship, 7:30 p.m. The Heart of Christianity. Prayer Meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. Choir practice Thursday evening at 7:30. There will be no Christian Endeavor meetings in tlie ehiirch this week. The meetings will be in conjunction with the Lake-Mendocino C. E. Union's: gathering in Lakcpo't Special C. E. services are to l)c h "ld all afternoon in the Christim church, Lakeport, Willi conUt;ts of Bible memory verses, GoEoel siitfinr! and speeches by the y.v^p npople on "What Christ Means To Me. The services will begin at Lakeport at 2 o 'clock. HOLY iTBINITY EPISCOPAL Rev; B{ <^;",Y?ilt, Vicar '--'Sunday • services: Holy connmu- nion, 8 a.m.; .Sunday schopl, 9:45 a.m.; morning'prayer, 11 a.m. UKIAH METHODIST CHURCH Charles G. Lindemann. !4!nisier Smith and Pine 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School. We have classes for all ages—children, youth and adults. Morning worship at 11. Rev. Lindemann .wlll-deliver the' sixth of his series of sermpns pn. the general theme^ The Mpst Significant Words in the Bible and fluman Speech. The tppic fpr this ^lervlce will be. The Hardest Wprd. VSpebial music by the vested cljpii-.; , . ' At, -6:30, /Intermediate Youth Fellowship in the educational unit. Seventh and eighth grade age children invited. At 7:30, .Seiiipr Yptith Fellpw- ship in church parlpr. All high school age yputh, pr pver, are invited. , , . • Choir rehearsal Wednesday eve- nirigat 7:30 at • We maintain a nursery -where small children may be left in cem- petent care v/hile their parents attend the mprnirig wprship. TJie "Church pf the Chimes" invites^ ypu. CATHOLIC CHURCH SERVICES Perkins and Bush Sis. Father Adrien Sharkey, Paslor Father Roger Ahdarson -: Father Dunstan Keane St. Mary's Church, ykiah. Mass each Sunday at 8:30 and 10 a.m. St. Albert's Cpnvent Chapel, West Church street. Mass ealh Sunday at 7 a.m. St. Francis, Hppland. Mass first Sunday at 9 a.m. Other Sundays, mass at 10:15. St. Brigid's, CalpellaV Mass first Sunday at.,10:15.,Np mass second Sunday. Other, Sundaiys at 9 a.rii. State Hospital, Taimage. Third Simday, 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. I'raneis. Second Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. , St. Patrick's. Fpurth Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Comer Smith and Oak Streets Leonard G. Brown,.Pastor 9:45 a.m.—Bible Schppl. Mrs., Charles Whittaker, superintendent. Ypii will find a class for every age group in our school. 7:30 p-m.—Evening sejylce. 11 a.m.—Morning Worship. Wednesday, 7:30 pjn.—Midweek prayer meeting. Hearing aids provided. ^ A nursery for small children. s.'.r' HOME MISSIONARY CHURCH Opposite Airport Pastor, H. M.' Bisby ' Sunday school, 10 a.m. ; Morning worship,V 11 a.m. , Evangelistic service, 7:45 , Tuesday worship, 7:45 p.m. Friday worship, 7:45 p.m. Everybody welcome. Ceme and WPrship our God together. The church,"with a hearty welcome. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST x.i Corner Bush St Henry Sa^)bath (Saturday) services: 9:30 a.m.—Sabbath School; 11 a.m. —Inspiring, . enlightening Bible sermon. I ' ' ,","! Wednesday evening at 7:30 -rr, Bible study and prayer service hour";begiiis. The Wednesday night, prayei' service hour begins. . :Th (2, Wednesday night prayer service hour will be givep over to a Bible lecture by the pastor. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST • Wesley Tottinghan), EvangelislMinisjte: This church, according to the New Testament pattern (Matt. 16: 18-Rom. 16:16), will be holding- services each Lord's Day at tlie Grange hall. 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':30:' ' . • Sermon subjects,,this week are: ,Morning, "Sowing and Reaping;" eveiiing, "Christan Experi- 1 FAll.H LUTHERAN CHURCH Locts C. Matting, Pastor 4I6 W6LI Smith, Phone 467-W Services in Episcopal Guild Hall Beginning Thursday, February 12,^at 7:45 p.m., Louis C, Mart-, ing,' pastor of Faith Lutheraii church, will conduct a series pl mid-week Lenten devotions. Faith congregation invites you to attend th'ese .services. The series will be heard each Thursday until Holy Week. The topics for these Lente'n devotions are.: ' -y v' iri'Gethsemane, Luke 22, 40-42, Februarj' 12: At Zlis Betrayal, John 18, 6-9, February 19; Befoi-e the High Priest, Matthew 26, 63-6(6, February 26; Before Pontius Pilatp John ,18, 37-38, March 4; On tfie Road to Calvery, Luke 23, 27-3-1, March 11; In Heaven, Lui'e 23, 39-43, March 18. QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of DistressArislngfrom STPi^ACH ULCERS wiToEXCESS ACID FrteBaoKJeUsofHanieTreatinentthai^ Must HBl|i or rt Will Cost You Nothini; Over thraa'tBtidlon bouiaa of tbe WILLABB TREATMENT liave boon sold for relief of si'mptomsof distress arising froni StomMB me Ousdntal Ulwrt d u e tu £>«>• Add ~ Poor Olgcitlon, Sour or Uptet Stcmaci;, Gssslnois, Heartburn, $;<epteiinc», tte.,; due to Excess Acid. SM on 15 dajs' triall Ask for "Wlllard's Message" uhlch fullj explains tills treatment— free —at ,7, MEDICO DRUG COMPANY ^ • MORRIS DRUG CO.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free