Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on April 9, 1948 · Page 6
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 9, 1948
Page 6
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Kenneth Fluke Of Laytonville Is How iinroute Home From Friendship Cruise The Golden Bear, now homeward bound from its errand Ofimercy in the Mediterraneaii^ will dock in Carquinez StoaSts early in May, and in Laytonville the family of Ken- ne£h Fluke will be waiting to hear the tales he wUl tell of & unique and never-to-be-for- BISPATCH DEMcieftM URIAH, CALIFORNIA: FRIDAY, APRIL" 9, 1948 > CADET KENNETH I. FLUKE, ot Laytonville, now entoule home on . the Golden Bear, California Maritime Academy "triendship" to Greece, France and Italy. He is the son of Mrs. James Ford and Mendocino county's only cadet to make the eventful journey. gotten adventure, Kenneth is one of 97 cadets of Calfioriiife, Maritime Academy who manned their training ship'and turned their regular train, tog cruise Into a good will journey to take canned milk and other f661cls to hungry children of Italy, France 9nd Greece. Earl Warren, Jr„ son of California's governor, was one of his sll)"pmates. Their cargo was a gift ir8m the people of California. TjVith it went the blessing of Governor Warren who sailed with the cadets out of San Francisco bay on Jan- tidrj; 19, with festive ceremonies at the dock which were later repeated lAjEos Angeles where the governor left the ship and bid them bon voyage. ' Welcome In Italy Probably the cadets had no notion of the tremendous ovations, the ceremonial welcomes and offi­ cial'programs, which were to greet them in , every port where they ^^topped to unload their cargo. "The first was in Genoa where fl&gS were flying and throngs greeted the American lads who operate, navigate and maintain thfeir own ship with no help whatsoever except from their school • officers and n galley,crew to prepare their food. Parenthetically— Whffli Governor Warren was taking dignitaries over the ship just before it sailed from San Francisco, and they came on his son scrubbing out a 'head,' the young cadet Iboked up, said 'Hi, dad,' and went on with his scouring. Naples turned out to welcome the ship on its second stop. And in Marseilles the oilicial program prepared to do them honor covered three t.vpewritten pages. Police and municipal bands played national airs while loud speakers caiTied gUii'ialutes, speeches from delegations of officials, school children, young French student navigators, consuls and scores of civil and military authorities. Reception Held A reception at the city hall followed their welcome where the mayor greeted them in the name of France and they signed the Golden Book of the City as its official visitors. In the afternoon they were taken on a tour of Mar. seille in flag-draped buses which was followed by a tea-cocktail party. At night they were guests in boxes offered by the Marseille Rotary Club, to see the opera, Janine Solane. Champagne was served them in the mayor's box at the first entr'acte. Marseille is an illustration of the welcome they were given at each port, which included Rome arjd Piraeus, Greece. Perhaps the most inspiring event of £.11 was an audience with the'Pope in Rome where rosaries of Catholic cadets were blessed by His Eminence. Now they are coming home with a deeper understanding of the terrible aftermath of war, and the ties of human understanding which nre-welded through gifts of friendship. About Kenneth Fluke Kenneth Fluke is Mendocino county's only cadet in the maritime academy, which trains young officers for the shipping industry and is a part of California's school system. His mother is Mrs. James Ford of Laytonville, whose husband is a well-known mill opera.• tor in Laytonville and Willets. i- TIT'II j Kenneth has a brother Fred and CUDS Will (JOItipete agister Alice. He graduated from T Tr «j j • j • Laytonville high school, passed his Ifl KltC CompetltlOIl to CMA and | ^ Kites will soar aloft on Sunday afternoon, April 11, when the Cub I.Scouts of Troop 46 go into compe- 'tition on South Dora street at the site ot the proposed junior high school. The contest is an important part of active preparation for the Scout-O-Rama in Santa Rosa April 24. Cubmaster Robert Waterhouse has issued a cordial invitation to all persons interested in cub work to be there. Many boys of cub age are being deprived of the benefits of pre-scout training because no den mothers can be found to lead their activities, according to the 7:30 Club of the Presbyterian church which sponsors Troop 46. Eager to belong to cub work, the boys are denied the privilege - because groups are limited to 10, Dudley George, president of the club, stated. He urges all mothers with youngsters in that age- group to consider the problem and to get in touch with 7:30 Club members if they are wiling to aid in the work. Parents of cubs are requested to accompany their boys to the contest Sunday. A big bonfire and wejner roast will follow the competition. If it rains, the weiner roast will be held in the social hall of the Presbyterian church. John Viarengo and Dr. James Massengill will judge the kite 'lying. CHOOSE ARTISTS CAPABLE WILDCAT CATCHER Campaign Gloses With Ldrge Increase In Membership JSecretary Allowed Office of Sherif Effective Friday, April 16, .the Mendocino county sheriff's gpffice will have a full-time secretary, the board of supervisors at their April meeting having authorized Sheriff,Broadus to add a secretary to his force. The enormous increases in the number of maters handled by the office and the manner in which the records of all matters are kept have increased the burden of clerical work beyond the power of the under sheriff to handle during the regular hou'-s and has entailed great amount of overtime and demanded the time of Sheriff Broaddus to a considerable extent. An examination of the records at the jail since Sheriff Broaddus took office shows the extent of these increases. For instance, the crime reports recorded in 1943 were 203; for 1947 there were 698 such reports handled. New cases registered in 1943 were 483; last year there were 11G7. Criminal matters have increased two and one-half times, and civil actions and juvenile matters are on the increase. Phone calls over a period of one week average 382 or 54% a day, which totals 19,867 a year. Jail bookings for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1947, were 40S. In the 9-month period from Jiily 1947 to March 25, 1948, there were 420 bookings, indicating an increase from 25% to 30% for the present fiscal year. Prisoners booked in 1943 were 207; for the calen- day year of 1047, 526. entrance examinations entered his cadet training in September, 1947, at the age of 17. He is an engineer 3/c. Letters to his family have told a vivid story of their travels to Balboa and Cristobal, Panama Canal Zor" then to the island of Curason and on to Gibralter. He had the most fun in Panama City, Marseilles and Naples, he said in a letter written while the ship was enroute to Greece. The roughest part of the trip was in the Carrib- bean sea. Once before they reached Gibralter they answered an SOS, picked up a seaman from another ship; the Golden Bear's surgeon performed an appendectomy and they took the man to Gibralter. New Managers To Operate Call Cab Management of the Ukiah Call Cab Company has been talcen over by George Lang and William Lew. is, the local partners announced today. No change will be made in the firm's present policy of providing 24-hour cab service, the new managers said. SQUARE DANCE FEATURED Square dancing was featured at the Patron's Club Saturday night which meets in Grange hall. Alternate nights feature square dancing and folk dancing. Elmer Purdy officiated as new president of the group which reported an excellent attendance and a pleasant evening which ended with apple pie and coffee in the dining room. Four concerts will be given by Ukiah Cijnmunlty Concert association during the seas&n of 194349. The artists are George London, American • bass-baritone; Nikolai and Joanna .Graudan, cellorpiano ' duo; Ruth Mata and Eugene Harl, comic .dancers; De Paur's Infanry Chorus, a group of 35-Negro veterans, organized by Captain Dc Paur from the best voices in the U. S. Army, - I Campaign for membership for | the second series, of Ukiah Community Concerts closed Saturda.v noon with«a ihembership of-867; 715. adults and, 152 students. The total jmembership laat year at the close of the Campaign was 713, showing an ij^crease this year of, 154. The total seating capacity of the Ijigh school auditorium is 972. London It VeruitUe George London, bass-baritone, is^ a young singer with a double gift —for music and for the stage. Hi.s fine acting talent has brought hini leading roles in light find grand opera as well as straight dramatic parts. Ho was born in Montreal in 1920. When he was 15 his family moved to Hollywood. He made his opera debut in Hollywood Bowl, soon after joining the American Music Theatre, an organization dedicated to opera in English, During 1943-44 he made his debut with the San Francisco Opera. Then turning his attention to the theatre, he appeared with the Libs Angeles and San Francisco Civic Light Opera Companies in works of Johann Strauss, Brim! und Romberg. As a result he engaged for £) coast-to-coast tour of the,Edwin I,ester production of ''Desert Song." Graudans From Russia Nikolai and Joanna Graudan were both 'born in the Russian town of Libau. Besides acjhievlng esteem in duo ensemble, the Grau- dans distinguished themselves equally in solo capacity. Both did independent recital wo^-k throughout England, 'France, Germany, Holland, Sweden and Switzerland. Their joint career has taken the Graudans around the world en. abling thret continents to enjoy this "ideal die ." As a youth N'lkolai Went to Leningrad to study 'cello at the St. Petersburg conservatory, from which he was graduated with highest honors. The young Joanna went to Kharkov in the Ukraine to study piano. Both later went to Berlin, Nikolai to concertize and Joapna to complete her studies with Kreutzer and Schnabel. It was on vacation iii their home town that 'they first became acquainted. Comedy Daneexs Ruth Mata and Eugene'Harl and assisting artists are comedy dancers, terpsichorean exponents of life's humor, incomparable satirists and mimes. Mata and Hari successful concert dancers in Europe before they arrived in America and became stars in "Laffing Room Only" and Billy Rose's "Violins Over Broad- Way." These joyous personalities who met, married and pooled theU- talents, a year ago'returned tfe the concert stage with a highly successful appearance in Cnrnegia Hall. "They won immediate approv. al when their hilarious programs revealed them to be completely re. freshing novelty in the concert Hall. Notable Choristers First major attraction to spring from World War II is De Paur's Infantry Chorus, a group of 35 Negro veterans, orginally organiz. ed by Captain Leonard De Paur for the Army morale program. The former G.I:'s hav^ remained as a unit, under De Paur's direction. Unlike most Negro choruses, the De Paur ensemble features no spirituals, making up its reper. oire from the music of the lands the ex-soldiers have visited. De Paur has picked his singers from the best voices in the U. S. Army. De Paur is a graduate of Colum. Mrs. Sarah F. Ryder enjoyed an Easter visit with her daughter and son in law, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard W. Fry who were here from Beni. cia. ON ELIGIBLE LIST Washingten, D, C, notified the State Aeronautics Commission at Sacramento., - Tueadd'j^ -; t^at/>rthe Ukiah municipal airport is on the eligiblelist forjdevelopmentlii: air^ port and heliport facilities ,-as;soori|; as ailocatSons from ''fed?rdl!;tunds' become avajlabld, _ • j'^ * California has been; apportldned; $10,476,000 for, • airpojct, • develaiJ. ment';'ovei!i!q long'; radge program, constructjopi to ^bfi; cijmpleted irwith- in'six yaarsi.Kpt'all'pro- je'cts will be ar'proved, 'for * thfr plans must be screened before final I approval is'given and- funds allocated, the commission state's. ,. Ii^ an : effort to aid California interests, ,the commission Is: engsgr ed;n setting up an .engineering staff-Which Will aid communities in completing airport or heliport plans. The construction, is part of' a; national program spohsared-bythe Civil Aet-onautics Commission. Attorneys to Submit J G.H.P,Case ori Briefs • ..T^ie decision which will justify orassall the 10-day sus- jpension of Highway Patrol Officer' Afif W. Stultz, last February, will come from Sa'cramento in aboyt 30 days. The hearing last week in which Stultz challenged his diisciplinarv lay-off by his superior, Capt. T—" ——^——^— BOB MORONI covert hgme plate. Team captain fqr the Ukiali Wildcats this year, Mozoni is playing his last season as a senior and. has his cap set for a chance at pro Jiall competition. A cagey field captain, the masked diamond ace u also an excellent student and played at left halfback on the Cats' gridiron souad last fall. Man, Woman Get Pen Raps Writers of $32.50 Checks Plead Guilfy As Charged Joseph Benevides and Mrs. Willie Cldrdy, who were brought here from Idaho to face charges of isr suing fictitious .checks, Were sentenced by Superior Judge Lilburn Gibson last Friday—Benevides to an indeterminate term at San Quentin and Mrs: Clardy to the Tehachapi prison for women. Both had pleaded guilty when arraigned on March 26. ''V This was the couple who spefcial- ized in checks for $32.50 and casji- ed several for that amount ;in Ukiah last January. According: to the woman's statement they left Los-Angeles about January 1 arid had worked the state, Nevada, Idaho and Oregon. She wrote the checks and Benevides would,cash them.' It is estimated that one hundted persons and firms, were victimized in this state. They are wanted at Oroville, Merced, Wasco and other places in the state. Scudder Here On Tour Glenn Ray Neal who was arrested after an assault at Rockport in which a diamond ring valued at $1500 disappeared, denied having taken the ring, but admitted taking a watch and a pair of logging boots from a Rockport cabin and cleared up the theft of four pairs of trousers from the hoted room of D. Larson at Fort Bragg, wliich he sold for $11. ; Neel was also sentenced to San Quentin. Associates Open County Tile Firm Marvin Anderson and B. E. Mauldin, operators of the Duncan Springs Hotel south of Hopland, have announced their association in a new building materials firm to be known as the Ukiah Tile Company, with offices at the resort hotel. The partners will specialize in distinctive tile work for store fronts, homes and floors in residential and commercial buildings. Mauldin came to this area from jong Beach, where he was a licensed tile contractor. The new firm Hubert Sciidder,' candidate for congress, spent Sunday night in Ukiah, a guest at the Palace potel and rehiained for a luncheon meeting Monday. In the afternoon Mr. Scudder went to 'Willits where he is to speak this evening and return to Ukiah. for the night. On Tuesday he will address the Rotary Club at the noon meeting and leave immediately for Garberville for an evening meetiifg of the sportsmen's association and will spend the night at the Garberbille Inn. "'Frorri Garberville the itinerary will take_ the candidate to Ferndale and Eureka Thursday, then to Chico and a trip through the valley. has made many improvements to bia University and the Institute [the Duncan Springs location dur. of Musical Art in New York. Well |ing the last month, known before the war as a conductor his exceptional leadership fused the Infantry Chorus into a notable ensemble. The four concerts are timed: London in November; the Grau­ dans in January; Mata-Hari, Febuary, and De Paur's in March. Tickets will be mailed to the members of the association as soon as the dates of the concerts are definitely set. Stanley Lance is president of the association, Miss Martha Mannon, lecretavy. 40/8 WILL GO TO WILLITS Willits will be host to the 40/8 next Saturday night with a dinner at 7 o'clock, and open meeting. Don Clark, department adjutant, and. Elmer Rigeer, chief claims clerk of the Legion's service officer department, will be there. The voiture will go to Alder Point on April II for their spring meet. TO IMPROVE CZECH LODGE Louis and Ella Suber are ^cens. ed by the State Plvision. of Housing to expend $3,000 to modernize eight housing units at the Czech Lodge, nine miles north c£ Laytonville. The "Uivision also granted a permit to Burney Sjolund and Mary Stornetta to operate the Three Pines iiuto court at Manchester. Check Writers Face Judgment On Friday . John H. Lyons and Olive Lyons wUr appear In Superior court Friday to face judgment for issuing no funds checks on the First National Bank of Cloverdale. In Separate complaints they are charged with attempting to defraud the Cloverdale bank and the Prime Meat Products Company. Three checks, totaling more than $960 were written, the complaint shows, two of them by Mrs. Lyons and one by her husband. All were written in July of last year while the coUple were operating a meat market at BoonviUe. They were tried on April 6 before Superior judge Lilburn Gibson. Robert L. Buekman Of Hopland Passes HOPLAND, April 5.—-Sanel valr ley mourns for the death of Robert L. Buckraan, who passed away at his home here Saturday morning. Funeral .services in charge of the Evei-sole: liiortuaf y of Ukiah will be held 'Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock with Father Roger Ander. son of St. Mary's church officiating. Interment will be in the Hopland ceinetery.': Mr. Buckm^ti was born in Mis. sotiW in 1869 and came to Sanel valley, at the age of six months and had since made his home in the 'Valley. He is survived by his •wife, Mrs. Frances E. Buekman, and five, children: Mrs. Kathleen Gibson and Harold Buekman of Hopland, Clair Buekman of .^ca- ta, Fred puckman of 'Walnut Creek and Mrs. E, M. Banks of Ukiah. His grandchildren are Robert and Barbara Gibson of Hopland, Bob. py, Billy, Ronnie, Caroline and Wallace Buekman of Hopland,, Francis Buekman of Walnut Creek; Betty Lou, Tommy and Beth Banks of Ukiah, Marjorle Buekman. of Areata. Mr. Buekman was well known throughout the county .and a man whose friendship was greatly es. teemed by all. He was a retu-ed vineyardist who had contributed .largely to the advancement of Sanel -valley and his community. Assault Case Appeal From Justice Court On appeal taken from the court of Justice H. J. Jneu of Anderson township brings a year-old assault case to the Superior court for trial. The recorts show that on May 24 Pave Snow allegedly assaulted Albert Smallwood. Suit was brought by Smallwood for teeth lost through the assault, $285, $65 for time lost and $500 general damages as a result of the assault. In Justice court Smallwood conducted his own case and Snow was represented by Burke' & Rawles of Ukiah. Snow appealed from the judgJnent. Judige June awarded Smallwood $22? for loss of teeth, $20 for loss of t|ine and $5 as costs. Lounge Coaches Add To N.W.P. Facilities GREETINGS FROM, TOKYO From the land of the'rising sun, 14,000 miles by telephone, birthday greetings came to Mrs. S. S. Blankenship, South State street, from her son on Monday, March 29. He is Jewell A.. Blankenship, D.A.C., U.S. Army, who went to Tokyo, Japan, in August, 1947. His voice came clearly, his mother said. The sun was shining in Tokyo, the country was beautiful and he was enjoying good health, he told her. Two combination coach.lounge- refreshment cars, designed for greater convenience and comfort of passengers using Northwestern Pacific train service between Eureka and San Rafael, are being prepared by the railroad in its Tiburon shops. This announcement was made jointly today by C. A. 'Veale, vice president and general manager, F. E. Watson, general passenger agent for the railroad, ajid H. P. Dohrlng, local agent. The cars will be ready for operation about April 10, they said. • IT PAYS TO TRADE IN UKIAH T.' B. Myers of "the Mendocino ^ounty patrol district, ended late Thursday and arguments for both' sides will be submitted for consideration and decision "by the State^ Personnel Board in Sacramento. The inquiry, which brought legal and oflicial representatives from Sacramento, disclosed a rift of long-standing between Stultz and his superior and brought a.threat frbm Charles Kasch,, attorney for Stultz, to -reveal unfavorable conr ditions infthe localhighway patrol admlnstratidn iii a fuU mid thorough investigation and^'let the chips fall where they.may."" Attorneys AgiM Thwarted in his efforts to place evidence on record Bf a July, 1947, altercation ' between Stultz and Myers, Attorney Kasch said he has not yet determined what steps Wil' be taken, but that the entire situation should be aired. Bion Gregory, State Personnel Board referee here for the hearing, was inclined to admit the evidence Kasch referred to, but when Paul Josephs, assistant attorney general, Xepresenting Myers, said they •v^ould; demand a continuation in order to frame the issues, Kasch and his associate, Leo M. Cook, agreed to confiiiing the evidence to the immediate facts surrounding Stultz's suspension. Stultz is now back at work; There were minor points of difference in the stpries told in the witness chait by Stultz, .Myers, and Patrol Officer Fred S. Hamilton of Willits, who was the only witness to the quarrel of February' 2, when Myers accused Stultz of jumping from his chair and slapping down the hand -with which Myers was admonishing liim. / , • Stults's Testimony Stultz testified he was at home that morning when a, call cairie at 9; 10,a.m. to go out and investigate a wreck; that he,thoughtJt was Jack Mason calling from the sheriff's office and he told him that he was not shaved or dressed; [iater when he reported for work at 10, o'clock, Myers angrily reprimanded him and shook his finger an inch from his face. Myefs had his right hand on his gun, Stultz said. Myers testified he had his right. thumb ii> his pocket a few inches from his gun arid his shaking index finger was about 18 inches from Stultz's face. Hamilton sad it was his opinion the shaking finger was about eight inches away. AU three agreed that Stultz rose from his chair after warning Myers to get his hand away from his face, and slapped the offending digit down. Neither Hamilton nor Myers recalled any threat on Myers' part to have Stultz transferred, nor that Myers told Stultz the county was too small for both of them. No reference, Hamlton said, was made to the smoldering feud between the two men since the Driven case last July. Audience Dwindles An interested audience filled the hearing room in the city council chamber but melted away later in the day when it was decided the inquiry would not go into the July episode nor would complaints against the local highway patrol administration be revealed in this hearing, - .', The Drix'ell casereferred to concerns an automobile collision • on the Redwood highway last July in which one driver, Myers' son, was pritically injured. Stultz was investigating officer. Myers arrived at the scene and, according to Kasch, used profane and abusive language in a manner unbecoming an officer. He demanded the arrest of John Drivell (driver of the other car) as a drunken driver. temper when Stultz' told'him there wis no evidence Ihtt^ Drivell had beeh drinking. . ' , - . Subsequently D'rl^vell,- arrestftd at Myera';orderi'.wa8 tried before a jury InAJusticevVan Dykes' court, and found guilty of driving on the -wrong side of the-highway. Jurors recommended the lowest: fine provided by- law and Drivell was fined $2.50. • ' , . Shortridgs Testifies Patrol Officer SamShortrldge testified, there is no definite rule by which - (officers ere. called out on -wfecks outside of their work, ing hours. A gentleman's agreement exis'ts; he said, whereby night'^iLl shift off jeers take night calls he< " I fore and\after their actual assigned hours ahd day men consider themselves oblige^ to respond when called before or after XJ their working hours, .during daylight. The captain has the right to call any officer-at -any hour of the day or night in an emergency, Myeps said. •• . 'It is supposed the: state's .decision on the jijstificatioh of Stultz's suspensigri will hinge largely < on whether evidence indicates he was insiibbrdinate in declining to go out before he Viras due at work arid to •what ektent he was at fault in the quarrel between him and his supeirior officer whch ensued 'when he did appear for duty. Arguments of counsel for both sides vvill,he submitted within 10 days , after a' transcript of the hearing has been made available to them. ' - " : Petaluiha Host To Ukiah Modeleers apd displayed an ungovernable Ukiah Modeleers were treated to ealceahd sandwiches and an exhibition of model airplane flying Sunday by the Petaluma modeleers on their home field, with Howard: Puckett and the .Petalujna club; the Do Little Flyers, doing the honors. Shiiffy Dufly^ of Petaluma camtr'^ to grief when his P-38, a twin- motor scale model, came in for a forced landing, as did several of the Ukiah .planes. But mud, crack, ups and rain did not dampen theii>). spirit and "a good time was en-" joyed by all." . Modeleers and families going from Ulciah included Gene Learnard and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sweareiigin, the George C.aldwells, Frank Trimaloni and son, Kenny Balls, George 'Vevoda, LeRoy Reike, Tommy Banks and Lou Faegin, publicity manager for the club. > Locil flyers claim there were good reasons for the prop busting suffered by them: The Do Little boys were right at home and knew just how tp'inisp all the air pockets in the Petaluma breoez. Changa" of Ownership In Three City Homes Mr.' and Mrs'. Eldin Brighten- stine have purchased the residence belonging to Mr. and Mrs. Max Berlin, the hoiise and comer lot at Cypress arid Pine streets, for their futura home; Mr. Brighten- stine isa retired naval officer. Other sales of city property re- /'J ported by Percy Orubaun and, Hei-man Runkel'of the Na.ssie Real Estate are the William Lewis home oh Lewis lane, to Mrs. Mili|-*' dred Oxford and Mrs. Eva Bar^ rass. Mrs. Oxford, a teacher in the granuTiar ,sqhool, is the daughter of Mrs. Barrass. The John. Marshall home oni, South Oak street has been purrijr chased by Mr.' and Mrs. T. A'l Read. This is one of the city's lovely homes, situated on a large lot. COMPTCHEITES CELEBRATE Mr. and Mrs. George Sesions of Comptche celebrated their 34th wedding anniversary on Easter Sunday. CHAS. KASCH Attorney and Counselor at Law Odd Fellows Building North State St. Ukiah, Calif. Golden State Hotel SAN FRANCISCO'S Powell Street at Ellis In the Hub — But Out of the Hub-bub Choice of Outside-Inside Rooms —: WITH BATH :— Single $2.50 up: Double $3.50 up —! WITHOUT BATH !— Single $2.00 — Double $2.50 Lem Shibley The finest Tasting *- < ever brewed In the early part 6f this centur)-. Acme imported a famous pure culture oif brewers' yeast from Europe. This brewers' yeast has takea on distinctive characteristics •which account for the zestful, sparkling refreshment of Acme Beer. Some of (he World's best beers ate brewed in Califocais. Beers ^jj^ shipped in from outside points are priced much higher only '^Sf because of high freight and handling charges. So remember— ACME BREWERIES youpaylessforCalifomiabeeroaly becauseyouliveouthete. Son fton ^lK* UKIAH ICE & SODA WORKS 200 Qara Ave. — Ukiah Distributors

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