Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on April 16, 1948 · Page 3
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April 16, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 3

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, April 16, 1948
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mWAY, APRIL 16, 1948 PISPATOH BEMOeaiAT, TJKIAH, CALlPidRNIA PAGE THREE 1 4^ 10, 20, 30, 40, 50 YEARS AGO , TEH: YEAHS AGO : AprU. 22. 1938 , ' ';Ci. H.-Duncan,'city treasurer, ah- nouhcea that he would demand a ')p0p6unt; after,; the tally of the fib- Vwiite 'e 'vote had whittled the lead •9i:5H; It'ipauii to three votes, an^ ^iB^id he would file his petition at *bp|c'e with the county clerk, "'^tl^' Wah the temperature rose - -t ^^W^4 degrees pn iaster Sunday ,• '4,tta roimained above 46 during :,;thi^7»ight.;;. '^j^iahearini?,' Mendocino county'& ^ji^Twe than 200,000 sheep was un- '•'•'Ajitiwei^^ with'everything jioJnting "io ^one of fee finest clips in many daughter, the first child for §8' Art Schilders, was. born at *'^S^r°"'.*?*'' morning. '•.:;CebrEc' Jordan of R^idwood J^Valley was • home from a trip /•iy'tfich included Hawaii, Mexico -arias' South 'America' as one of a .gt'oup' chosen for outstanding ra- •.aifi engineering ability at an Oak- 'itSi)id : radio', school. When the !^asfea salmon season opens Jordan} ;Will have the opportunity of '^U 'lig to Alaska as a full-fledged x^iio operator'. ' George Wengleih won the 155' poiind wrestling championship in l^iter-cpllegiate competition lor tfie Pacific coast title. Wenglein is •j»f-,student at ihe San Jose Slate <j6llege. '/'After 16 years of effort to sal^ yage the. maximum amount for depositors 'of the First National Sank of Fort Bragg, which closed,-in. May, 1922, final distribu- tii&n-is now being made by the de- JROSiitors; committee. The amount .to .be, divided is approjiimately ^12,500. ..Whitney, one of the new- lynelected councilmen of 'Willits, iyas unanimously chosen for mayor. TiJIaty Lindsey .of the 'Uklah high s ^^.Vil.i r/epresent this county iij'jthe/north-coast regipnal cham- I)ion'^))ii>s' whifch: will; be held at Sdot ^'iRp^?,';April 26j haying won i^e 'jMendocino:. county, title in -the .^aljforna'; ClruSaders' third annual jjP ^blic'..speaking contest; ^iK^TJie'.,. City.of .Fort .Br.agg is l^tned irt asuit for damages filed i^H. E. M,. jTudge,. who asks ;$5250. fo ;c'^njurief,ret^^^^^ ,i ,jnt9/ati'^.e^^ lit I A-;; t.. TWESJTY YEAHS: AGO '•^•i :'';Aprii:21,:i928' v^Dr. C:; Bennett was, in Ukiah ijipm 'Wiilits^^T^^ on busi- n ^s5 ;^in-connection with the Uidah rddeir/and. .stated that the an- rioiuuceiTi'ent that"the rodeo would ; baijeqrganized as a-non-profit or- gai^iz ^tion was meetiing wth ap- ptibyial. He told of contracts hav- i 4ntE-''ti^n^ signed with Howard ' f^gan^'iBuffalo, Jones and Rose Sjixiith, noac^t a jrqdeo star in his ; fright. Tegland.was \yinher ' ojC.J'^.the', world's horsemanship eVp^ts ,,at X<oridon. .{'a^^ call has. been issued to all mfe ^.bers, of .'Ahell Lodge of Ma, &^i^ff,''siJiinmoning them fo aVmeet- 1 in{f\inext.Monday evening to coh- sMer"leasing this entire gi-ound fjfefelr,, of the . Masonic Temple biiiilding";' to • Montgomery 'Ward ^•';i'Cpmpany. The building has he^ii occupied since its opening bi-^e Foster Variety Store. •'The State of California is clos- i^fg: xie^otiations for the purchase ofV 'the; Clark' ranch, just east of tKe '.'.iiate ho .qpital at Talmage. Tlie';'r6n(;h contains about 126 t 'a&^s ;of' Iiighly fertile land and I Vifiy. bedsme a part of the hos- pltiiK ranch. The price to be paid ^ •v^i-;;.be; app'oximately $400 per %f5e.;RRymiond, employed in the : blqiogical" survey work as coyote jf^sbiifei', is operating in Red- Vit)t )(i, valley. . >jfc |Callf6i ?)ia State Au'tomobile As- s^iajion. is to open offices in y^iah in the near future with Ed fajiies in charge, who will come ffpia Eureka, ; IjSuperyisor C. R. Perkins and his byoOier F. C." Perkins, proprietor Of the Windsor Hotel at Fort Bragg l^ye .purchaised the Brandon prop- ej ^ity -at Main'and Pine streets. JjWilliam' Walsh, one of the south coast's iiest known ranchers and stpckhien, died very suddenly Sun- d!?y,.flt,his home in Point Arena, sopn after eating his Sunday din- neK He complained of not feeling Well;:.and' went to an adjoining rciqni to' lie down. Shortly after J&s,,Walsh heard him breathing he ?vily 'and on failing to .arouse h^'';called a physician, who ar- riyjed after Mr. Walsh had passed avytty, longing to Homer and H. it. Cox. Burger will add the new acreage to his present holdings near, York- viiie. •;. .; • Oil boring operations will begin on the Sam Hunter ranch near Point Arena within 60. days, says the expert who.,-has bfeen. prospecting in that regjon. ;.Although Point Arena has had several oil booms in the past 35 yeai's it is still insisted by experti\t )iat oil exists there in paying quantities. The total number of nimes now in the breat Register at the 'county clerk's office is 4095. Of 6iege 2227 are Republicans and 1459 Democrats; 240 declined to State, IIS are Socialists, 39 prohibitionists, 17 Progressives. f • F. G. Keeney, a mine;prbmoter who operated in this county for several weeks and is said to have victimized several of pur residents, was captured April; 17 in ,Sah Francjsco and brought to Ukiah to face numerous charges of obtaining money un^er false pretenses. . Carl Pihfik of. Fort'Bragg, who is said to have p'raised the Kaiser and cursed the' president of the United States came close to being tarred and feathered on the night of the 17th. A number of prominent clti.zens demanded; Pahfik's arrest and he v/as locked aip to await the arrival of Sheriff By];nes. Slackers are holding; up the Liberty Loan drive at Ukiah where a little moire^ than;one-half of the quota has been subscribed. The suit of J. C. Ottosdn against Ward & Gibbs for the Value of a right of way through nand^ near Comptche has been .settled by payment to Ottoson by the deferjdants. • Sixteen unclaimed lett4rs were advertised by the IJkiahf postmaster. •; . ( ; stable shot him twite, killing him instantly. The constable returned to Ukiah and told Sheriff ^mith what had taken place and gave himseli^ up. Acting . Coroner Sullivan and Deputy Sheriff Broback went to the Shoemaker ranch and brought the body to town the next morning when a, coroner's jury was summoned. After the hearing a verdict was returned that the killing was unjustifiable' andi Smith's preliminavy hearing was set for ne.xt week. Senator -Seawell will defend Constable Smith. Christine was tabulating the havoc of the recent earthquake which toppled chimneys, twisted buildings and destroyed much glassware and crockery. Near North Fork the destruction was most severe. L. 13. .Grant's home at Hop Plat was totally destroyed and the home of John Moran was damaged beyond repair. The road west Of North Fork was cracked open in places for 30 feet. After the first three shocks the tremors began to come from the southwest. There would be a sharp explosion and then would come the tremor; one hundred of these explosions were counted tiiat night and continued all day Friday and until Monday, 'April 18. Water pqured from cracks in the ground and the, river rose nearly a loot at North Fork. ' THIRTY TfEAHS AGO ; ' April 19. 1918 •Tfie" resignation of Judge Hugh L; Preston of the United States BajUffuptcy Court has become ef- ^i^tive and Judge Doling has ap- .pointed Attorney Lilburn Gibson 'ito-thft vacancy. His position as |referee lor this county and Lake ity gave Attorney Preston le title of judge and the honor falls on Attorney Gibson, Rena Burger of Yorkville has ased the 620-acre ranch be- FOHT'y' YEARS AGO April 24, 1908 , : There was consideraDle record smashing here oh April 18 at the S.M,-A,A.L. field- meet, in which Ruddick of Ukiali took a prominent part by winning the. 220 hurdles ; in 25 3/5 seconds, breaking the previous,record-of. ie 2/5 seconds. He was again the: particularly bright and shining star, winning four firsts for h'ts team—^the 220 and 120 hurdles, the broad jump and,the shot put, April 18 was an epoch-making day for WiJlits wheii the Hotel Central, formerly the Palace, held a grand opening. The dining room was turned into a ballroom and dancing was indulged in until midnight when refreshments were served. Aiken & Flech, the new management, are experienced hotel men. Joseph Hoffman, a French chef has been engaged. Jack Gunning has returned to Mendocino and says he will spend the rest of his days here. While in the city Jack lost his voice and can speak only in whispers. Win Williams has been appointed to succeed G. R. Jahnfgan as manager of the Sunset Telephone Company at Point Arena. Someone broke into the warehouse at the Point Arena wharf Sunday night and stole a case of shoes, a case of whiskey and a lot of cigars. The thief was tracked to the slough where some of the hidden whiskey and cigars. were recovered. The residence property of Mrs. W. D. White on South Oak .street has been sold tq Mrs. Mary Moore of Leonard Lake, B. H. Miller who made the fight against Oliver Cleveland for city marshal has decided to contest Cleveland's election, who had a majority of only one vote. State President Frank BreW was the guest of the local lodge of Eagles the night of April 23. A rear wheel of Dr. Ida M. Lia- throp's automobile came off in front of Eldred's stable on State street one day this week, where she left it and took one of Eldred's buggies and continued her trip to see her patients. FIFTY YEARS AGO. April 22, 1898 Hugh Campbell of Colusa was shot and killed Monday by Constable J, B, Smith of Arbuckle as Smith undertook to place Campbell under arrest for a crime committed in Colusa county. It appears that Campbell, a man whose morals are the lowest, had mistreated the 13-year-old daughter of Constable Smith while she was in his employ. Campbell .left Colusa county last fall and came to this valley during September and entered the employ of John Shoemaker..Smith^^had been trying to find Campbell and when the result of the outrage upon his daughter became apparent Smith decided to have Campbell arrested. He finally located his man and came up Monday with a warrant for the man's arrest. He procured a team from Sheriff Smith and went out to the Shoemaker ranch and met Campbell and fold him he had a warrant for his arrest. Campbell resisted and the con- REDWOOD VALLEY, April 14. —The food sale given by the Ladies Aid on Saturday morning proved very successful. The funds are to be used toward roofing of the clubhouse and insurance on the building. There will be a P.-T.A. meeting Friday evening, the 16th,.at the school house,, aha election of officers; also a demonstration study group—an interesting feature. The 4-H Senior Club met at the home of Dorothy Billehus Sunday, ;April 4. The quilf blocks were distributed for sewing. The quilt is to be shown at tha coming fair. Next meeting will be at Beverly Hansohn's. Those present were Beverly and Mrs. Hansohn, Dorothy Billehus, Wanda Hahn, Sophie Lolonis and Donna Brown. Owing to the recent resignation of Mrs. Nels Nelson as superintendent of the Sunday school, Mrs. T. M. Jameson, assistant has been acting until a new superintendent was elected. Warren Ensler has accepted the office, taking over last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ensler haVe been interested in the Sunday school since first attending. Mr. and Mrs. A. Powell, who have two children, Barbara and Patty, attending, also have shown their interest, Mr. Powell having taken a class of boys. The interest of the Sunday school in general is keeping up very well in attendance and enthusiasm. The additional help of these new people is appreciated. Elbert Holland will again faring a tnessage on Sunday morning following the Sunday school hoiur. The contest of the B's, which was started in the interest of the children, will be brought to a close Sunday. T. L, Jameson is in receipt of 1000 baby chicks which came by plane last week from.Santa Ana. Mr. Jameson is a successful poultry raiser. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nisson of Palo Alto were calling on old neighbors and friends Sunday and Monday, enroute home from a visit with relatives in Boonville. Earl Friend, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Friend and who has been employed in the Oakland Bank of America has been transferred to the Bank of America in Ukiah. Mr. and Mrs. Struver of San Francisco and Mrs. Struver's father, Mr. Keck, were at the Frank Schoenleitner home last week. While here Mn Struver and Mr. Keck did some interior finishing and redecorating in the Schoenleitner home. During the last storm 1.20 inches of rain fell. Total to date 27.49 inches. To the same date last year 22.50 inches. It rained every day but the first, from April 1 to 10. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Lyman of Soda Bay Terrace were visitors at the Kistler Watson home Thursday. The Lymans have bought a home at Beaumont and will sell their lovely home on Clear Lake in Lake county. Mr. Lyman is a cousin of the late E. B. Watson and at on:s time owned what is now known as the Keeley Aufo Court. He was the first one to establish the court, 26 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Arlan Hargreaves and children, Norma and Don, of Richmond with Mr. Hargreaves' parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Hargreaves of Ukiah, were visitors in Calpella and at the Kistler Watson home on Saturday. Visitors at the Nels Nelson it Potter Valley News POTTER VALLEY, April 14.— Saturday evening Mlos Zeta Stainbrook entertained a group of high school friends at the home of her parents. Dancmg, cares and Checkers were enjoyed by the youn^'- people and refreshments were served at midnight. Those present were the Misses Patsy Vidas, Dorene Bonham, Joann Norman, Elaine Annis, Amy Bannister, Vera and Jeanette Smith and ClarenC; Cain; IVHessers. Bert Whittaker, Rodney Foster, Stanley Downs, Richard Simpson. Skipper Van Osten, Francis Reynolds, Kenneth Burton and Vohner Petersen. The regular Grange meeting v/as held Saturday night with Master Don Farnsworth presiding. Following the meeting the members danced and played cards. The drill team is now practlcmg a drill to be given late in May. Mrs. E, A, Spotswood is drill master for the ladies. The P.T.A. held the April meeting FriBay afternoon in the auditorium of the elementary school." The grammar school pupils presented the program, consisting of a short operetta The'' Coming of Spring, by t-oom one. A group of songs and a reading by room two, a patriotic exercise by room three and a debate on the merits'of military training by a group of students from room four. Refreshments were served by Mesdames Klrtr link, Norman 'Woolley, J, Wilson,. Harold Marshall and Miss Marguerite Cole. Mrs, Knight Nelson and Mrs, Dyton Bonham underwent tonsil- ectomies last week: The ladies are home again, fully recovered. Hr, and Mrs. Bob WhJtcomb and David Hopper made a business trip to San Francisco Friday. Saturday night dinner guests of Mrs. Harold Adams and Herbie were their uncle and aunt, Mr; and Mrs. Gus Busch of Santa Rosa, and Mrs. Kate Allee and 5ob Alice of Lake county. Mr. and Mrs. Aivin Adams and Ruth Ann of Ukiah* were callinjg on Potter relatives Sunday. Miss Frances Wagner of Santa Rosa was a guest over the weekend of her uncle and aunt, Mr. arid Mrs. Lawrence Bufford. Miss Wagner has a beautiful soprano voice and sang a solo at church Sunday morning. She was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Hees. . Mesdanies Bronson Gillogly, R. K. Ingells, Cedric Thornton and P. B, Wes^rman attended the Saturday afternoon club meeting / in Ukiah, ',.; ' ; , •• Mrs. Fred Corbett is here from Oakdale keeping house at the James Sheltqn home .while her daughter, Mrs, Shelton, is" recuperating from an. operation per- f oi-med in Sari Francisco last Friday. • Mr, and Mrs. Winnifield.Hauck of Alton, Humboldt county, were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs, Cedric Thornton, Mr, and Mrs, Lawrence Clark enjoyed • dinner with the Thorntons and their guests Monday evening; The W.S.C.S, birthday tea was greatly enjoyed by a large number of guests Thursday afternoqn, Mrs. L, B. Williams' came over from Willits to lead the devotional exercises, Mrs. E. A. Spotswoqd read an article on the rural church and Mrs. L. Bufford told of her recent trip to Ariona. The birthday cake baked by Mrs. Vtlne Thornton was surrounded by a wreath of lovely camellias and the' social hall of the church was beautiful with sprays of Japanese Quince, -wy- gelia and other flowering shrubs. On the hostess committee were Mesdames Vane Thornton, James Bufford, Percy Whitcomb, J. J. Furber, Frank Gibson, J. J, Thornton, C, Harvey and Miss Marguerite Cole, , Mrs. Cedric Thornton was a business visitor to San Francisco Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Williams of Red Bluif were calling on Potter friends Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hopper of Woodland were visiting Potter relatives over the week end, Mrs. Green spent a few; hours last week with her daughters, Nina and Delores Strickland and her son Rodney Archer. Mr. and Mrs. Knight Nelson and sons Kent and Don were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs Howard Brooks. • . ^ : Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Elphick of Ukiah enjoyed Sunday dinner with Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilson, Mrs, Schwartz of Sacramento is a house guest at the Volmel Petersen home. The May .festival committee met Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Pickle to complete plans for the coming festivities. New Divorce Law Sponsored By PrA Action of Monrovia-Arcadia- Duarte High school P.T_A, in unanimously sponsoring Mrs: Rex P. Harbert's resolution, asking that all default divorces involving c h.i l.d r e n be channelled through The Children's Court of Conciliation before granting an interlocutory decree of divorce, has galvanized P.T.A. and worn en's groups throughout the state of California into instant action. 'While reports from '.over the state indicate definite approval of the plan will be quickly forth coming, local leaders, pending further official action personally announced themselves in thorough accord with both the letter and spirit of the idea. As no movement in the past yeai' has so captured the imagination and enthusiasm of California women, all are spontaneously, actively joining forces in dynamic, aggressive action to help —"the small victims of divorce'' —v/ith definite concrete results immediately in the offing. Indicative of the opinion of the bench, the action of this P,T,A, group is applauded by Superior Court Judge Georgia P. Bullock, who stated, "While the proposal comes as a distinct, but very wel come surprise, the children's court, Margaret C. Harpstrite and all the personnel stand ready anxious and wiUing with all the present resources, to devote our undivided time and efforts in rendering the most diligent, effi cient service preventing juvenile delinquency by trying to solve the difficulties of husbands and wives." Mrs. Jane Isnard, District President, i Complimented In Legion Auxiliary Meet ^ News FroiULHopland HOPLAND, April 12.—Louis C. C. McCoy and Mr. Jonsson recently opened a machine shop in Hopland, formerly the Central Garage, furnishing sawmill equipment and machinery. At present they are building a sa'wmill at Covelo and furnishing one in Lake county. Thsy are very busy getting established and there is a business-like air together with a 'general stir, and bustle of activity about hte place. The new power line has been completed up both branches of Feliz creek road and the juice has been turned on. In general there is no heavy equipment be- iing hooked, up until the present shortage is over, but everyone is delighted to be able to read in the evenings and it's nice to see what you are cooking and eating when youare late with a meal. Reuben Grant, who died Tuesday in Ukiah, had many relatives in Sanel valley who grieve for his passing. Mr. Grant was a widower, an uncle of George Dawe of Hopland. Father of Emma Layman and William Grant of Wkiah, Ed and Lilian Grant of Seattle, Jack Grant of Menlo Park, Charley Grant of Healdsburg and Herbert Grant of Napa. There are nine grandchildren. He came to Ukiah from Nebraska in 1905, and remained here ever since. Services were at the Ukiah Baptist church, Thursday, April 8. The Pomo Inn dining room is under new management and open daily. Keith and Terry Kaldenback and Mrs. O'Connor, mother of Mrs. Kaldenback, are partners and are specializing in fried chicken, steaks and sea foods. The Eagles auxiliary is serving a banquet there April 29, when they celebrate their 10th anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Williams and children, Beatrice and Richard of San Rafael were weekend visitors in the Jack Hughes and Dick Williams homes. Mrs. Williams is a daughter of the Hughes' and Alvin is the son of the Williams'. Evelyn Harp who works in the county auditor's office is moving to Ukiah this week, Mr, and Mrs. Granvil Knuteson of Oakland were here to attend the R. L. uBckman funeral. Mrs. Knuteson is a cousin of Mrs. Jack Hughes arid a sister in law of Floyd Buckman. Mrs, Gladys Chris of Saftta Rosa and Mrs, Russell Patteson of home during the week were Mr. and' Mrs. Walter Nelson and son of Redwood City. Mr, and Mrs. John Liftquist of I,aguna Beach and George Jordan and a friend from Oakland. The Liftquists are cousins of Mrs. Nelson and were enroute to Seattle on a pleasure trip. Geyserville, were visitors Friday of Mrs. Jack Hughes of Old Town. Jack Hughes and Percy Hopper went to Oat Valley Friday to see Walter Sink who lives on the Cloverdale-Bqonvllle road. They are old friends. 'Mrs. Charlie Bishop and children have been visiting her mother, Mrs. Marvin Dooley. visitor in Ukiah Friday. Mr. Fitzgerald of San Fran- ciscO who recently bought, the Bums ranch in West Sanel Valley has sold off the sheep and stocked with cattle. Ray Hopper, son of Mrs. Leila Hopper of Hopland, who has been in the service in Germany for the past two years, and who has been home on a well deserved 30-day furgough, will this week report for duty at Hamilton.Field. The C, E, Rock family was gladdened with the company of a veri^ close friend, Mrs, Ernest Gee, of Milbrae, over the weekend. The Bud Ruonavaara family was over to spend the night Monday with Mrs. Ruonavaara's mother, Mrs. Leila Hopper, and extend farewell greetings to brother Ray Hopper; who is returning to Hamilton Field this week. Little Joann Brennan was taken to Ukiah General hospital Tuesday for an emergency operation for appendicitis, The Liggett Valley-Hopland baseball game Tuesday afternoon, ending with a score of 13 to 2 in Liggett Valley's favor, turned out to be a wet affair. However, the game went to the end of the Seventh inning. The front of the C. E. Rock business building is receiving a new coat of cream-white paint. A nice improvement to Hbpland's main street. Mrs, Thomas Ashurst is on her wey by bus this week to Los Angeles. While she is there she will visit her sister, Mrs. Paull, and two nieces whom she has never seen, Mrs. Ashurst will also visit the A. W. Billings familjf formerly of Hopland, who are very close friends of the Ashursts. Tom Goodman and sons, Otis and Bill, who have been in the grocery business in Hopland for more than two years are opening a new store in Cloverdale on Friday of this week. Mr. Goodman, Sr., is no novice in the grocery business, having been affiliated with W. F. Rood for many years, first in Geyserville, then in I.Kike county, where he managed one of Mr, Rood's grocery stores before going into business for himself. He and his sons are courteous, pleasant and business like. Otis will run the store in Cloverdale, while Bill will remain in their store here. Mr. Goodman will supervise both stores. The P.T.A. and Legion auvili- Mrs. Kasch Heads Uni On UN Education Work Mrs. Charles Kasch of Ukiah is one of the civic leaders serving on the Noi-thern California Planning committee for the forthcoming Pacific regional conference of the United Nations educational scientific and cultural organization to be held in San Francisco May 13, 14, 15. Main function of the committee members is to stimulate discussion and action within their own communities, in line with the program of U.N.E.S.C.O. Additional information concerning the conference can be had by contacting local representatives. The committee member is to stimulate locally .discussion and 'action for a better informed and better organized .community participation in international and intercultural affairs. Three Ukiah Clubwomen Visit Mendocino Unit At Mendocino Study Club Friday afternoon, Mrs. Mark Eglin, Mrs, Olive Busch and Mrs. W. H. Higgins of Ukiah were speakers and enjoyed a luncheon at the homcof Mrs. Aldine Gorman, past president of the Study Club and past county federation president. Covers were laid for the 'three Ukiah visitors, Mrs. Helen Thomsen, Mrs. Helen Fagg, Mrs. Ada Harvey, Mrs. Earl McCormick and their hostess. Mrs. Eglin's subject was Great American Heritage—^Liberty; Mrs. Busch spoke on the State of California and Mrs. Higgins gave a report on the federation convention in Covelo. BIRTHS April 8—To Mr. and Mrs, Frederick Weatherby, Ukiah, a son, Frederick Howard. April 9—To Mr. and Mrs. Rojas Cudillo, Upper Lake, a girl, Mary Helen. April 9—To Mr, and Mrs. Lester Treppa, Upper Lake, a boy, Larry Edward. April 10—To Mr. and Mrs, Robert Fitzhugh, Covelo, a girl, GaU Claudine. April 10—^To Mr, and Mrs. James L. Bancroft, 648 Willow street, a girl, Cherl Ijouise.. April 12—To Mr. and Mrs. Laurence R. Saunders, Talmage,. a boy, Laurence Keith. April 1.3—To Mr. and Mrs. George Reed, Route 1, a girl, Sydney Anne. April 13—To Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Kees, Redwood Valley, a boy, Daniel Leon, April 14—To Mr, and Mrs. Earl A. Perry, South Barnes street, a girl, not yet named. Official visit of their district president was the occasion for a particularly enjoyable business and social meeting of American Legion auxiliary Wednesday night in Veterans' Memorial building. Mrs. Jane Isnard, of Ukiah, was the honoree, escorted to her seat of honor by Mrs. Roberta Dix, marshal, and presented with a camellia corsage by Mrs. Lilian De Keno, president. The chapter complimented Mrs. Isnard with an exquisite madonna figurine to add to her collection. The hall was decorated in artistic arrangements of redbuds and the new chapter colors were displayed, Mrs, Isnard presented a heartening report on accomplishment and future plana of chapters within this district and on her recent visit to San Diego, Reports were heard from Mrs, Robert Jardine on membership; Mrs. Elise Figone, poppy sales and poppy poster contest; Mrs, Ruth Sails, American citizenship contest; Mrs. Minnie Sweeney, rehabiltatiOn, Idaterials have been purchased and sewing started Friday on hospital garments. New colors will be tiediaated at the April meeting at which past presidents will be n charge of the program. The auxiliary voted to adopt a boy from the ravaged city of Die, France, and members, are asked to bring cans of food for the monthly packages of food and clothing which will be sent to the child, A $10 donation was ffiade to 'child welfare. An enjoyable program followed the meeting with three solos by Mrs. Mark Eglin, By the Bend of the River, Four-Leaf Clover and a complimentary personalized song to the honoree in which she was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Opal Wessel. Three dahces by Lois and Ruby Salisbury were much enjoyed; folk numbers Foda, Blankita Espon and Hopok. J. R. Holmes assisted the dancers with folk dance records. Daffodil Arrangement Choice daffodils from the garden of Mrs. Agnes Chapman centered the refreshment table where artistic bouquets in pink baslceti'.' were placed at each cover. Guests were the Misses Alicia Cureton and Vada Collier of WUlits; Mesdames Nancy Todd, Isabel Murray and Minnie Saugett of Port Bragg. Mrs. Sweeney was chairman. Accepted into membership were Miss Alma May Way and Miss Theresa Ellen Ashford. Ukiah Responds To Need Of Migrants The five year old boy who has had infantile paralysis was ill. His mother, who has three other children, was going out on foot in the rain from the farm labor camp into Ukiah to do housework —when she could find someone lo stay with the children for what she could pay. The father was in the hospital for an appendectomy. Tlie cold penetrated the wide cracks in the floor of the one- room frame cabin. They were crowded and without enough bedding, in the double bunk beds in the corner. The rent was overdue. They are migrant workers who lost their farm in Missouri and came to California hoping for a better life. They are not eligible for county aid—they didn't want charity. But things piledup and ten days ago they were cold, hungry and broke and getting desperate. Today the father is back at home convalescing. There is food in the house, bedding -and rugs to keep out the cold have been given them. The little boy is being outfitted in Ukiah this week by a local lodge who will send him to Shriners hospital for an operation. A genenous woman paid the rent. Warm clothing has been given them and several clubs and many individuals have supplied thqm with food and some household necessities. One club paid the father's hospital bill. The story of how Ukiah responded to their need is a heartening one and the little family (in which four children have died out of eight while times have been bad) will not forget the generosity that gave them a new hope that life in California from now on will be better. Other migrant worker families are living at the labor camp on Low Gap road and times have not beea easy for them during the wet weather when there was no work. But Joe Duarte, manager of the camp, questioned Monday said the men are all worldng this week and while they will gratefully accept shoes and clothing, sweaters and other usable items of bedding, furniture and wearing apparel, there is no actual destitution among them such as has been reported in valley districts where the plight of 70,000 has been called the attention of Governor Warren. Mrs. Helen Stegall Now Living In Kawjalin Mrs. H. A. Stegall, with her family (she was Miss Helen Lamb of Ukiah) has joined her husband v.ho is in the U, S. Navy stationed at Kwajalin island in the south Pacific. In a letter to Mrs, Alice E. Lamb of Ukiah, she told of an enjoyable flying trip from Alameda on the Mars to Pearl Harbor and on to Johnson islands and Kwaja­ lin. She found a S-bedroom furnished home waiting when she arrived. Fresh fruits, vegetables and frozen foods are flown in three times a v/eek. They plan to return to their San Mateo home in about 16 months. Educators Will Hold Dinner Meeting Here Educational directors will hold a dinner meeting in House of Gar^ ner Saturday, April 17. The occasion is a joint meethig of the North Coast School Superintendents' association of North Coast secUmi «£> High School Principals' associatio'ri. The problems arising out of low teacher salaries will be the principal topic under discussion. Dr. J. Anderson of San Francisco, research director for Califorraa Teachers' association will be the'' principal speaker. Administrators from Napa, Valejo, and from Napa, Sonoma, Marin, Lake, Mendocino, Sumboldt and Def Norte countief will be present. SNIDERS IN NEW HOME , Mr. and Mrs, Duane Snider moved last week into their new home at 640 North Spring street. Mr. Snider is with the local telephone company and they moved here in February from Elko, Nevada. His mother, 'Mrs, Emiol Snider, arrived last week to spend several weeks with them. MARRIAGE I.ISENSES ISSUED At Ukiah, April 6, Julius J, Fagnani and Jonie Beatrice Screven of Fort Bragg. San Jose is the largest fruit drying and fruit canning center in the world. arj dance Saturday night was a great success, A large crowd attended, with Greeott's orchestra playing, C, E. Rock went to San Francisco on business at he end of the •iveek. O'BRIENS VISIT HEBE Mr, and Mrs, Floyd O'brien were visiors at ther home of their grandmother, Mrs, Minnie Fosfiett and aunt, Mrs, Rose Clyma, CHAS. KASCH Attorney and Counselor at Law Odd Fellows Building North State St Ukiah, Calif. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hoover at Ukiah Motor Court the past ten days were their cousins Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barton of Erie, Ontario. EASTER IN JAPAN Jewell Blankenship, son of Mrs. S. S. Blankenship of Ukiah, wrote his mother of an impressive Protestant sunrise service with 3000 attending in the Neiji bowl near Tokyo, and a chorus of 350 Japan- e.'^e. Blankenship is a civilian employee with the research and information department of the U. S. government in Japan. SIMPSONS MOVE Mr. and .Mrs, Travis Simpson moved April 3 to the Hildreth horrie on School street from tlje Erwin Ransdell home they occupied at 1164 West Standley street. The Ransdells, who have been liv. ing in the Lance apartment moved back to their hom.e last week after two years during which it has been rented. Ten inches of snow equals in water content, on the average, about one inch of rain. Aivarttiemnt From where I sit... Joe Marsh Now It's Neckties Made of Milk! Fellow In Andy BotkinV Tavent 'Was boasting about a trick ne<:ktie he was wearing made out of a byproduct of milk. "Took 33 pounds of miik ia make this tie," he gays. Bill Webster was unimpressed. "Personally," he says, "I'd rather have the milk to drink. Just as I wouldn't change one glass of good American beer for a necktie made from thirty barrels cf it!" Yes, modern science being what it is —seems like you can make "anything out of anything" these days. But in the case of milk, well I guess driniung it Is still a whole lot better than just wearing it. Of course there ore lots of other ways of abusing goods and beverages—like a fellow who doesn't appreciate good beer enough to drink it slowly and in moderation. . But from where I sit, most people -who fenjoy a wholosome beverage like beer or ale ore moderate —because beer itself is ai beverage of viodcration. , Qopy'iiht, 1948, United Slates Breviers FoundatiB^

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