Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on April 30, 1948 · Page 6
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April 30, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, April 30, 1948
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t »AGE SIX ^^nderson Valtey News ]^HILO. April 24.—New gmcers l.^V,eTe elected at the Porent-Tqach- 'ers Association-meeting held April 21 at th high school. The follow^ing '•yyere elected: Mrs. Harris of York• villa, president; Mrs. H. G. Orn- .Vaun of YorkviUe, vice president; ,j^rs. HusSell M0ler of Boonville, ^Secretary, and Mrs. Harold Hess 'of Boonville, treasurer. Hostesses Of the evening, Kathryn Strick'^l ^jiJd, Eiysse Perkins, Margaret Charles and Elaine Baxter, served I^Y^^reshments. Plans are in pcog- 'resi! for a potluck dinner, which •Ml be held May 19. .'A bazaar and fancy work sale being given by the Women's Society of Christian Service In poonville on Saturday evening, ,.,MayI, at 8 o'clock at the Boonville church. At this time the ladies •,ynll present a program, sell their fancy work, cake and coffee and ;„are also planning a fish pond, '..which is always interesting '.o .children. ""i 'As a result of a lecent co-op . quiz contest three Anderson valley -iFuture Farmers received cash "awards. Hoyt Ross received $10 for first • place, with a score of •06%; Bob Canevari $6 for second ..place, with a score of 88%, and Floyd Johnson $1, a score of 8670. The quiz consisted of one hundred "questions on the organization, ad- ipinistratwn and operation of farm cooperatives and was spoh- '•yored by such wcUknown farm or- ^•ganizatlons as Northern Californa Poultry Producers, Challeiige But- tet. Blue Piamond Almonds, •diamond Walnuts, California Fruit Exchange, and others. The high • score attained by the three boys '•was especially commended by '•ORussel MlUer, agriculture teacher, •and M. K. Luther, regional supervisor, who feel that this is a credit •'to^the .school as well as to the Future Farmers of America. An interesting group which has been formed m the valley, and which IS becoming highly success- 'ful is the Mothers Club of the Indian Creek school at Philo. This group, which was instituted by Mrs. Nolan Hickey, one of the teachers there, is composed of all the mothers of attending children. The group meets every two weeks and an informal discussion is held of current child problems, and new ways to aid the teacher. It is a workable plan for small • schools, where teachers and parents are closely allied. One of the accomplishments tf the club is the serving of hot lunches every '•'Wednesday. These lunches are do- 'na'ted by the mothers, who serve in turn. The lunches are of some satisfying food with a hot drink added. The following is a list of the active mothers in the club, and each week two or more of them serve: Marguerite Gowan and Angela Prather, GraceitPinqli and Valkyrie Plnoll, Mrs. Stafford 'and Mrs. Phelps, Grace Blattner •'and Alice Hanson. Shirley Velle and Mrs. Normlm Nash, Mrs. Hollofield and Mrs. Golden, Veri^a Bennett, Margery Price and Juap- ita Maddux. Overnight gu^ts of the Don Stricklands of Boonville this week • was Mrs. Strickland's aunt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wyatt Collier of Caney, Kansas. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eyles, who . haVe been in Texas visiting Mrs, I'Byles'ji mother who was ill, returned this week to their home in ..Philb; Huddlph Eton of Philo who has been ill is reported to be slowly getting better. Dr. Oakleaf of Healdsburg and Dr. •Powell of Boonville are attending him. It hoped that he will soon be well, ., Mrs. Jess Ridley and daughters Dorothy and Evelyn wore Uklah ...Visitors Thursday. ^Mr. and Mrs, George Burns aqd i.ppn Gregory were San Francisco visitors Thursday, making the round trip in one day. Miss Margaret Albrecht, sister of Mrs. George Gowan, IS now em- jiloyed at Ray's Resort, helping prepare for the opening. " . Old-time residents of Philo will note with interest that the Signal schoolhouse and surrounding territory has been bought by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eldridge. Harold is the son of the late John Eldridge and spent his boyhood in Philo. ...An informal meeting Was held •Thursday night by the Wildwood Clliolr at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Burns. Songs were practiced for the coming Mothers' Day program and a potluck picnic was planned for Sunday, ftefresh-, ments of home-made ice cream and cookies were served.- same night. Those Who alten^ed were Mesdames L6t^ Gowaft, I*hU Clark, Don Van" Zandt and' Gerr trude ReiUy. Also Mrs.,: George Gowan and Mrs. Byroh GoWan, who went on to Fort Bragg, to stay overnight with Mrs. Gowan's parents, Mr. ahd Mrs. Albrecht. A surprise birthc(ay luqcheon f<?r Miss Blanche Brown was given Saturday at the hoMct of her aikt, Mrs. Millie Brown of Philo. The ctifefter chme . as . a coKttplete siir- pri&e, as Miss Brown did not know of Jh? pi'elparatlons, iwf, c ^su ^ly dfroiiped in on her aUni. Mrl^ Mil- He Blrown with h«r sistet as co- hostess had pitopared a luncheon of chicken'and other good things^ topped by two delightful birthday cakes, oftt naked by Millie Browh, the other by her niece, Mrs. Arnold Brown. Those present were Mrs. Arthur Crispin, Kent Brown, Linda Crispin, Mesdames Frartk Guntley, Arnold 'Brown, Anna Brown, Mary Van Zandt, Sadie Phillips, Mabel Koskela, George Clow, Annie ReiUy, Dr., and Mfs. Ed wards,, the guest of-honof', and the hostesses, Mrs. ifttiUie Brown and Mrs. Eva Ornbaun. Mrs. Eva Ornbaun,. who has been vi^ting her sister, Mrs. Mil* li« Brown of Philo, left this .week for her^^home in Elk. / .'* . Vernon Presley, who suffered a heart attack: recently. Is recovering slowly.. He has had strict instructions' from his physician to remain in bed for a few.weeks. Mrs. Presley was also laid Up with flu, but is now recovered. Mrs. Aldah Hotell who has been ill at her home m Philo is now up and. about again- • It was reported last week that the Carl Ornbaun Groceteria in Boonville has been sold. The purchaser IS a former manager of the Ukiah Safeway storfe^ and With his business experience will doubtless make a success. Mr. and Mrs. Ornbaun intend to remain in the -:i-(Continued ifcrn'^iife 8)— ' > tub,eJrciiloas'{=wirfi |a- ^l.:^-^^:^^^ ahim'r !aii ^i :.;M':sM,':^6eau^^^^ 12 Is the Wi ^heSb 'riUrtb^^^ cUlrir;-''eases ^ii^i^ti&^C'^ had at onetime: -; 'h hiSh:?;:, jqoimroiMtonl;, lafibfedok stibfee t ;^tti ;,tcS^^^^ aglainsfc thfe tturdiRrMt^o%j!fe^if| ioixii to their defnan^f^ -; ' •.'.^he ''ji6ar4''V^p\:ij^'.?cciih'p}^ cord oh ihfe heid'^^^^^ p}tal; arid th^^ ab'suraij^^. iij?' 'Sa (UlMg the tkxpaye*^^^^^^ d'ljO stCTicturej'to titfn to 'flnSnce vi?Wt :i;a'^ county funds wlthoiit st ^itis Sd if; n^cessaiT. taulkins 'felt that trie cdnferehce with yit<AitCc^xi brlflg -aljouf an a^eeni]pit to- gd ahead: dn the iSi^ster ^iplah ^Md oonstriicV only, what is^'tequh?ed<^^^^ this time.: In' a telSphtine ^caU-sjto^ the Capitol Wednfeday^^^^^ afitiveV' research; oh'"fSc^^ Ideas he hsid aliout 'Wd&d; One' Of the^e; was ^icfir e^arriiVlei^ ihht P6-' pei"' of ^'cceptablej S'dbminerd quSlftj' could be anade] of w(i<jd fiber dbtairied'thi'pUgHineOh4iitcal, means; TMd tiniecHankal • nilthiid he Was tonkihg aKedttfito"!? the dstiilosicft ^rodeaiJiiisda . ill. .the Laurel plant today. " , i • He 5a(w in the expiansiye pp^ei! of steam aipQssibi(e .\^ay'to r^dupe, chip? tp fihei*.': His .Wpa- .^as'-' to subject chips tor-high.,pressure. steamj.u^tu\they were, tho^^ penetrated Ijy heiit and ,moi$tiire and then suddenly to release the pressure;. The .resulting ejsploslon^ he reasoned, would reduce the wood to fiber.' To put his, theory to, a .test. Mason designed a small sfteam guni and. had it built in a Laurel naaphin© shop; The job cost $37.30. The chamber was formedby drillr , ing a hole in a steel thaft, The yalley, at least for the summer, I opening was cl<Jse«J with a tfipered 11 /Viiln lr\r »Vi> off**!' Viie- »«f»r»rtVi_ ' •! t i ^ • T i •" ^ • » , while Carol looluf after his ranching intersts.; Friday, April 30, is the fiiSal school day of Public Schools week. .Qpen house is being held at the high school where exhibitions are on display of shop work and'art. Music Is by the Anderson Valley Band and Glee Clubs- Donna Strickland will speak on. Do Frontiers of Opportunity Still Exist For American Youth? and Mr. Willis, principal, will give a short talk to parents and friends. Refreshments will be served. Sunday, May 2, Miss Blanche Brown will hold the wild flower show m the commercial room of tho high school. Miss Brown has held her show every year and it has become famous. Many species of Wild flowers, from all over California are shown, both the common and the rare, which is a treat to all flower lovers. 14 has been anno'unced that revival meetings will be held during the week, May 3 to 7, at the Boonville church. Tho meetiogs will be conducted by a young Baptist ministei-, who is on vacation from his regular parish. The meetings are sponsored by the Methodist church and.a good attendance is anticipated. PHILO, April 27.—Wilson Cook, •local rancher, was rushed to the Healdsburg hospital Thursday night and operated on for appendicitis. Dr. Oakleaf of Healdsburg performed the operation with Dr. Powell of Boonville assisting. Latest reporta were that the patient is doing nicely. Don Van Zandt of Philo is still confined to the naval hospital in 'Oakland, for observation. Mrs. Van Zandt returned last week from visiting him and reports that it will be awhile before he will be baefc at Philo. A group of Rebekah members from the valley motored to Mendocino Thursday night to attend that iiKliie's iiiilialidn, ledu'iiiiii; the Prizes To Be Given For Two Contests Tables in Veterans Memorial building were handsomely decorated with spring flowers and covers were laid, lor 40. in the joint potluck dinner given by the American Legion Lewis White post No. 70 and auxiliary Wednesday night. Mrs. Margy Sanchez and Mrs. Roberta Nix were hostess chairmen. The dinner was followed by tlje regular meeting of the Legion where Mrs. Elise Figone reported Dixie I>e Metra was winner of the poppy poster contest and Roger Webber, (both grammar school students of Calpella) was second prize winner. The winning posters will be di,splay?d in a local store window, Mrs. Ruth Sails reported Judging of the iQcal Americanism essay contest is expected to be completed by the end of the week and prizes for both essay and poster contests will be awarded students at the regular meeting on May 19. The new auxiliary colors will bo dedicated' at the same meeting. The auxiliary will take part in Memorial Day'services. May 30 and it is requested that all merh- bors be pressnt and march if possible. The auxiliary offered its services to the legion in raffling three cedar chests of house-hold goods. Mrs. R. O. Rampont, who has recently been in France, was guest of the evening and gave a most interesting talk on the needs of people in Prance. The auxiliary is sending packages to families in France. Mrs. Rampont is translator for this and other organizc- tions wbon letters come from recipients of American aid. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED April 26, Giles R. Jones and Opal Aileen Harrell of Oakland. April 27. Raymond G. McCauley and Alina M. Older of San Franci-seti. steel plug, ^Id m place by a bridle, arrangement. It was "fired" the first time m a smaU labora'- tory on a March mormng in 19?4. The gun chamber had Wctsn, filled with wood about the size of a pencil and w^ter had been added. After the chamber had: been closed, blow torches were played on the outside of the.gun. Mason hoped to raise the pressure to about 1000 pounds to the square inch. When the plug Was released by tripping a pin that held the bridle in place* the explosion that followed shook, the small ri)om and rattled hottlea and other equipment on tables and shelves. But the hoor was covered with fine wpod fibers, which were eagerly swept Up. . Mason was able .to make paper from hi5 exploded fiber, but it was stiff and brittle due to the presence of lignir;, the natural bonding agent pf.v^ood- A little later he produced a Structural insulation board which, he believed,' had definite comrtieriiial possibil-' itiea. The presence of llgnin proved to be an asset in Insulation board.' Needing money to^-carry on,, Mason turned to the directors of the Wausau Southern Lumber Company, who formed a group to finance further development work and to build an insulation board ihm. • . • • . ' But the big break came a :^w weeks later while Mason \vas con-; ducting experiments in a Wis-' consin paper mill.to learn wheth-^' er paper-making machinery could bo adapted to the refining of exploded fiber and the forming, of it into sheets of pre-determined size and thickness- He had built a small board machine on which he was able to foqn a wpt Ipp- Ohe day he put' a piece'of this wet lap in a large screw press, intending to squeeze all the water possible out of it and'then to ?lry it in an "oven,* This press happened to have one steam-heated platen, and ' MiiSon carefully turned off the Steam when he placed the 'wet lap in the press. He weiit ahe«d with other tasks and then t6 luncheon. When he returned "to"the mlU early in the afternoon' aiVd approached the preBs ,,'hewas'aiiiri?- ed to find the preSs hot. The steam valve had sprufig a leak; and his piece of wet lap had turiied Into a smoking board. After ifenioyinig it from the press, he eifamined the board closely. It was' hard,' dense and perfectly dry* That was it, the first of Wood fil>er hardboard, now known throughout the world as Masonite Presdwood. , As a result of this discovery, the mill at Laurel, then in an early stage Of construction, was re-designed to manufacture hardboard as well as Insulation board.- Mason and his sponsors organized the Mason Fibre Company. The charter was amended March 28, 1329, to change the name to Masonite Corporation. The new plant was ready for experimental operation by 'June, 1926, and operations uhder stab- ilizad conditions got under way September 2 of that year. ; Masonite began acquiring tini- berland in Mississippi In 1937 and now owns move than 170,000 acres. It operates that reserve under a scientific program of selective cutting, replacement plantjug and fii-c control. Most of llic Seventeen crestfallen U)tiah gblfers ruefully consijtted ;Hieir score cards and ^returned here after a rough go at the hands ^^6fi theh- smooth'stroklng Hee^ldiburf iiiier-Glub hosts In 'the Southern Redwfopd city Sunday; ^ -' ; ^ , Perfeittftosts,^ ibe'He^idsJjjii'g ^Ifers iieVi^thleSXMeff ndthibr'io: •hftwecm 'toe '^ofitte a^d turned on thfe heat to^^ln' 4iiV4. to.8*4, tiWesmi in; the gU^eryj^Jhelud- ingstmiah's owff JSW, Botn Ciafk, ddmttted <tlEU (t the Ideal'' iiion Wtelders coiOd m with ^ hit of pisactice. ' Low medalist lor Ukiah «raS John Mjinnihg -with An 8B,; earning 2% points. His perforinafice was badly shMed by Jack Wheel* er of Healdsburg who administered a golfing lesson for Craig Bosworth's benefit while hanging out low medalist score with an 81; • Ukiah's' contingent was'solaced with a fine Tunchepn aftei* the afternoon match; Since J'urie 2'? wlU be the ouly open date foif the HeAldsbnrg club,.the return match oh the municipal poursie here \^as scheduled far that titne, im^t, than ^s previously anitoun^eid.v;; . Sounding an^ ominous nnt(>i-B*b ~i| Clark,pointed out»ihi(t it ^\yoIi•t be. easy for llkiab, to: c,apiu|[e^tiie Bufll-Fry trophy this year. JTo^'lift the cotreted hardware fhts sea;oh, the locals, wUi have to jwiii,,t^ie Jupe.ZT match heisft plusj a>,thl|d event to play o^ the ^tie., If •the Healdsburg .goI;^-$ ..make., it^itv^o in a row, they walk off with the. ayi^ard without - further a?gum«!Ht. Although It wili be an uphill fight, several, of tlje Ukiah rgollejj.^a definitely: in the ''up-and-opa^|nS" cJ^a and. may ,eome througit with a win, .CSarlt-opmes. . . Cards Xyyfxm to thh IXirtlds. I}urg niateh shpAMed the •folh^^'ing .•esults: (In «i»ch paif.ing, the xikiahsplay- W in earned first,) ' ' ^ Bunt CtfJt, 0, vi Flpyd Ffialkner, 3. . Jild Davis, a, Vs Staz Lee,-3) Ih\ J. B. MassengiUt 44»Vs Bob Jonea, 2Vi. Paul Mathews, 2, vs XXc. Bceson, »• ' . Irv Brazier, VS, vs Kert Hoernlin, ZVi. G. O. Waiden 0, vs Jim Giark 3. Jack Clark 0, vs Dave Wheeler 3. Joe Weber W, vs Fred Martin C; Bosworth 0, vs Jack Wheaer 3. •. I. . Ira WhittOB 0, vs Bob Bbsffs 3.; Ben Gober :0, V» Warran .Bf an- ner 3. ' ^ John Manning 2W, -vs Art Rosa' Lee White 0, vs Fred Zutrifio 3. W. W. Sefely IVi, vs G. Farirs' m, ' ' , W)il Vatx Dyl^e 1, vp B. dlbbss| a. Frank Phelan 0, vsVohn ^bit- tpn 3. . Harry.Roberts 0, vs Don Goodrich 3. To^alf^Ukiah'vS^; Healdsburg 42 V4. Sluggers Win TwoHit-Feste A Saturday overtime, cpntegt with the Porno Athletic Club ended abruptly for the Tglm'age Sluggers m the extra ,tenth frame. With the scor^ tied 4 to 4, Lockhart, Qoach. for the Porno club, took violent exception to the umpire's decision m calling him out in a close play at third base and left the ball game in a huff, calling'his players off the fiela, forfeiting, the game to Talmage 9 to 0. • In Sunday's portion of the weekend double bill, the Sluggers toolc the Foj; t Bragg logigerg into camp 7 to 2. The (Sluggers declared .ppeh jseaspn on Logger pitcher, Wilson, in the seoond inning with Bai*- tolomel leadhig oft with a Rouble. D. Meyfirs. drew a base qm balis and Guidi an infield hit, loading th« bags. . ;. , Sevsri >va}keds\;t9reing in Bai!- tpl,ome{;Valentini singled, scprin'g •Meyers aiid 6uidi. , LavUetta ac- qqjrvf,a 2-bagger, 'scoring §oyprl, arid ppeiisti.a?(ir cpntnButed.j his ;^oub^^ ,to bring in vaientini' and. Jjaiviletfa, inaking the count' 6 to 0.^; Completing the Slugger scoring, i^viletta opened the fourth with iliiiiiiiil! Elmef Busch to BesMe PcNtih. lan ~d in TiaN Biaw ,f an undiv H intjBrdft.. , A'E Xiucas bt <ux to O 6 Bartcer, lBind7nT6S USE., ' 'rhomas Cleland io '.Harry X'alk, Jt,:iand' hi, lot 104 of Yokes^o • •Sa.^hii. **ilne>j^ toJ H ]vidSl)adnr «llt ,tt^, ikpd in lot 43, yolqiyo *4nc»»J' <" b O'riarlfer et "ttJt to Mi^vn Cfiristlfthffeir, fetid,In ^24 ^^16^. tiEm or-TRysT' . ' ' 'IdWafd Vjt'ftqept jfct.al 16 Mend «S Co Title Co, t^tlStee and Warren "Wiiiftl et'oL ^latid in TS !m ttlSW. Lecey Whq^jtfe et al to BR Am, hand: fhlll,^ vehicles. KEGaNVBYANCES MendoCb Title Co.to T J San-j ders^ettO(i deed of trust. Bruce HOlman et al to Edward Vincent etal, deed of trusts , Mendo iCv Title Co to Thelma Mazzanti, deed'of trust. REt-SASB OF MTGE svgs Bk;6f MentHo Go tp T J •Sanders'Bt••ail';.;V- NOTICE &i ATTACHMENT Arthur Ne^dh et al to Gladys Nelson, land in Fort Bragg-i . i ASSIGIfMENTS T A &ead et ux to Svgs Bk Mendp Co, (deed of trust, :A R .Qoday :.et' iix to ,$vgs BK W^do CP, dfed' pf .trupt, , APPOINTMEN-i" OF „TRUSTEt: Wai'refl' Ward et 'al to 6ruce H6hneS <Si at, deed of f^st. eEjeriKCA'r&ac AMOUNT Edwin Sandbergiet al, dba Sand-> Bertr 4^ K^s^y lldwd Mtlls, total amount $78.81, j. <. NOTARY'S BONi? M J tellascic. , - . T AWlt 15. 1448 DEEDS . i : • Banediet lAiferman to £> O Bair- ktr, land IH Td4N in7W. .Robert Hall et. ux>to Madrid Knudaen. land ia-UKiah. Car^o PeLuce ,9t ux to Aai!ift ^adfoifd, jsuwl in Ulftah .Union Ijmbr Cp to Masontte co||. lai^d ia hxt-& vixvn. Absttact Butch, land In t*OiMe RIOW. _, , > Bd Of TfjUfe Of *8 Holding Go tp ii^K f <«a *t' *J. iWd^ in Wiilits. ' ' Same to same, same. DE^DS Pf TRUST ^ Tef d & Shefburn J;o iRalgli, fear- son, ^te^ And Mwis Plan Co of fcialif; land .-m Ipf fltff Jarties .Tract, WUHte<. - \ R 'Hig^sOtt e< tiX to Cotp Caiif ;Pad .m*;^ IBS e<j ie 8d of Ti^dS.oI.S r iHcildinu Cd, lartd :MaRtG;ACjES'-^'^'" •'. - >Fii|td & Shtfti 1»A to MorVii Plan GA: o<vGSlif;^aflice fuwiitflr* aitd fixtures, ahqt>„ mtSl «1»am, plant andsfos irtn^ttng: equipment IP- •^'t &t^ alll^eidl^cJ AJh. liitt' •thick.: :„-.-,.-^{: •'- •.;• ," ftEGGlm3rANd&'!: '••;!•• ^ bd M Tr4de of S F Holding Co irfiiRoj^ai: K«BS6/•«• aV'deW I ^ tjust* ,» » .•.^mtSeouritles Co to'Dsivxd Holder. et.ai,d««d.«>f tcuqt. I : Mendo Go Title Co to Giurtis' Brbwn, dp^.-pf:trust.- ;v. ':•< ' REliEASES OP MTGS " Am^Ttust Co to Pavid Holder et^::ai.':,.-^'-'^'.' V; ••• . •dame to same,. San M&teo Co, records: DlgCHABGES cap TAX ••LIENS US vs Royal Xelsey;, dbn Sirnd- berg & Kelsey, witiiholding $47 ^a3 .S9 -T- $2$tfi8. V- fioyal Kelsey, dba Sandteg & Kelsey Bdwd Mills, WithhPTdirig $51793.30—•$289197.^ CERTIF OF REDEMPTION • Mrs Ermal:4r'*bin, interest in lot in LaytpnvUle. JJpriAm, Aprlt 26.-.Th^ local Boy Scout trijaiP Vtil hive a \(ii«tnetf roast Monday evening. The bpye want to 'see witat 's copkin', 'Th^ feieetlng: bf'fhe'Garden Club •(Tit^ a^ aftornpPn . ^t>8 ^w^U attended- With' 2'4 adiiits present. Dorothy Afcert, JliUCille Lee and 1»eiar Btickman v^a hostesses. A 0filbt t^<mti^o' Was' the main feiature, with "a '^arHe at flowers ^^gMdbfes to h« Se^ into a pattern, whioh -Juth^n itiinti ^hed read, pald^ Cluh. m- Hibbs flr^t^lse, 1Sjrs.'Perle J Crawford wpf) »e«W1d pri?e and Mrs. Ann Lucchettl Apok the-door If^iiit. Mrs.'Maty fSesBsto took the oA the cSmfelUa. The re freshments were-lee cream, cookies, coffee' and tea. The treasurer i'ejicjrted that the putty was moderately successful. The baseball game Tuesday between Potter Valley and Hopland turned''wit 17 tO' 8 in Potter's favor, A -great -surprise was that sohie:ol?-the Icids-carte home with sunburned noses; 1 Mr, and Mrs. Gale Young of Ukiah will niove into, the' house recently vacated by the Al Huben- schmidts,, w'fio left feopland for St, Louis, a' short While ago. The YPungs bought the Hubenschmidt itftevest in the Art-Craft neon sign business here. . • ". Warren and Garmel Harmon of Santa Rosa brought their son Mark to 'see' his maternal grandparents, the Meto Zanoliries, and his paternal grandparents, the Frank Har- Aons; The tepyis two .months qld.1 Mr.' and Mrs,.Ancel t'ox and her sister^ Mrs. Norfolk, loured to Fort; Bragg the first of the week to, visit there and on business.'Tliey foUnd thp : rocds, much changed with many of the old circuitous canyon turns and one way bridged eliminated and new' concrete bridges built across heads of the canyons op a level with the upper, road and many .changes-in the highway ' to '.accommodate the bridges.. It was '8 delightful sur FiriSe,MrS."Fo:i'said.., llieF. P. Street family WHP recently ..arrive^ from WanbiiSgfon ai^'^octjutiying the house that the Kellys 'vacated when they mbved into , the home they purchased from Mrs. Mildred i^ierck. . Kenneth Hlckenbottom ,B o y Scout field executive,'arrived here Fridayf to look over the camping posnbillties on the old toll road and reports that Ijacillties are adequate to take care of the forthcoming district outing. The date, h /is been set for May 22, 23. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Smith of Palo Alto, Mr. and Mrs,, Tom Marnoch of San Jose and- Mr. itnd Mrs. H. L. Smith ot San Bruno were •w/eekend guests- m the C. E, Rock home. Mrs. H. W.'Smith is a Bister of Mrs. Rock. . April 30 is the date of the-4-H card party. A pressure cooker as to be awarded at that time: . Mr. and Mrs. Alfred A? Loeb of Portland are visiting the HenfrpS. Tuesday, May 11, is the date for the card party to be sponsored by the Garden Club. This will take place m Guild hall. Mfs;;.Elizabeth Hicks, .has been quite ill " , . . Ukiali Went tdPiirty In Obs^mnce Of PuUie School Week and Thrilled used by the Laurel plant is bought from indeg^ndent .contractors. The company also is aotiViS in- the foreign field. It is part owner of two companies niaking and marketing Masonite brand pwJducts overseas and a third that will go into producticm in a few months. Masonite Corporation (Australia)* Ltd., has a piaSt at Newcastle, New South Wales, and Maapnite Company pf Canada, Ltd., has a plant at Gatineau, Quebe'c- Ma­ sonite Africa, Ltd-, has a mill un-. der constructipn at Estcourt, Ntal, Union of South Africa- In addition, a plant at Bolzano, Italy, manufactures Masonite brand products under a .license ngieement, and the company maintains cloao contact with a plant in Sweden which held a Masonite woeil I lifoiise ftir mnny yciii's. another base hit and scored on a sxnelo hit by Bartolpmei. With two away iri the sixth the Loggers ppenedijp: for their slngte .briefxbarraigB of the g&tne. Cei'nac and . Matson • shigled and botli iscored on It one bagger by Dal Re. Seven, starting, on the hnotm'd for'the Sluggers allowed 2 runs, 4 hits but didn't, give ftp any hits .until the fifth frame. Oii^shaw took over.as huriet tOr the last two innings, ajlpwing ^'slijgl^hlt. Aftie?- going down to the tline of 8 Slugger run? ai^di 9 hits, WJlsop was replaced in the X<o <gSr Jitteup .by Matson ,:whp aUqwedl pun-and lehitW,':,^-..,'' ;•>£'••• .;:• . . Following aire the Suhday gdme .•iresuits;-, ' A* Jit H ^rishwrds, «:.;.;; iL.:^.. 4' b 0 Iloiiifta,' Ss .^.,z..;J:_Ji:.. '4 0 6 Fieftiirfe, If i.^.:: • •4' 6 0 Gsfisacfi' 16:._. .::„...„„ %' 1 1 D»lHe, 3b,:. ... ^ 6 1 Matson, rf, p...._._..'... ''i i 2 ' johiiSon, aB..?......-_ ..A.... %• 0 .1 b Ferlrt, o: ,._„...i__._........ 4 6 .1 b Wilson, p..._..; ... 0 b 0 Piavlonl, rf .; ., 3 "0 .0 Totals 34 s 5 Talniage Sllu<j9«r«7-' AB R H L. Valentini, ss-.,„v,--. 4 .1 i Lavtletta, lb , 4 3 2 OpensSmw, 3>bt p...-„— .4 0 2 IViosna, rf, 3b..>-_,-........... a 0 1 0 dttosen,."rf— 3 0 10 Bartolomei, C -.^ ... S 1 2 D^ Meyers, if 4 1 0 0 Harding, ef.— a •1 1 1 Guidi, cf 2 I'l 2 B. Valentini, 2b 4 0 0 J. Meyers..- 0 0 0 Severl, p ........ I I 0 Baird, rt 0 010 Totals 33 7 111 Ukiah went aU out for the Tuesday night Public Schools Week offtn ho"se.,at itbe high school buildingi and'thode who went early enough' id ««! seatS foi? the pro;|tram Ijn the: auid ^toiltnti were the fdrttmate ones. Those who gpt there ai-ound the time set for the grd'grafti to begin cooled their heels m the corridors and evidently missed a' wbnderful entefr- tairimerit. •That was what iiapp<^ned to the. itspresientative of thlf.: newspa?t :r Who came in after o'clock arid found the auditorium packed to the doors,.upstairs and down, with other disconsolate Uth hour ar- |irivals prowling ahput the halls or fce.i;kdin|f :?.n eag_ej: ^ar to catch what hey; cpuid of the entertainment ^ a merger and iin^.atisfy.ing. strain of music, npw and then, arid waves; of applause. • ,•''..' .-Severfil blgejts away froni the sijhoPl huadiha he realized thati the city was Public ScboWs Week njindedi when many parked cars were ftncounteredi which grew into densely parked .bloelcs far from t}»o pjFpunds.. In and around the grounds there Was a parking problem of real magnitude. Finding himself barred from the music hfiU the reporter turned lus attention, to the school exhibits and •waiid^red into theroom set aside for the elementary school,«nd was stalled. Conspicuous because of the prpfusicin pf nunibers, this was the outstanding display seen in the 'sh^rt'tiine left to make the rounds. And it was not'alone the number pf examples of work that was amazing. 'Tho manner in wiiich the most complex examples wete executed was simply yronderful and exemplifled the close attention to details required of pupils in the elementary departments. , So much time was spent over the elementary work that the high school museuin and art exhibit was given a quick once-over before the cadet drill in'the gym was due. Since last seen the museum has g?;own into something out of the ordinary for city's of Ul^iah's class, Wiiere pnp could proflt from frequent visits. 'niree groups by biology ?tu- ^ehts were arrarigements of wild powers exhibits vwhich called for .Qie .cohstructi,pn of -Whole, hUl- .Sides, withhighwaiys and mountain ^tjeams; pn two sides pf the room and; ah Indian village set in the thidst (if 'a landscape as ihethii^ exariiple. A long line of miniature ,aui <Mi^Obile floats m parade me-", ^ndei'ed doWn the hillside as aix added attr9ci4on ol one exhibit, arid'.ii mlriiaiure creek wpund its riljpliiig coi^se down the center of the companion display and disappeared imderground. ^'The demonstration of the cadets electrified a packed gymnasium. This was better than good, the unit being put through the intricate executions with a precision that spoke well for the unit's commanding oftlcers. Cadet Captain Jeea Cojeman and Cadet First Lieutenant Lloyd Brooks, Officers and nven showed an equal zest for the. business at hand. Added interest to the audience WES is surjwise presentation by the members of the 'group of a cigarette lighter to tbeir instructor, ,Major.iPaul Beaufort of the high Gchool faculty. The county will purchase $200 ,.f 000 worth of 9b-day U.S. Treasury Bills. COVELO, April 24—•(Special)— Mr- and^rs- Harold C. Tuttle and Nancy Jane spent last weekend in Ukiah. They were house guests at the Oeorg Davis homd and visited Mr. and Mrs. William Ornbaun, Mr. and Mrs.'Frank Johnson and Mr. and Mts. Russell Foote, The Mutual Aid Society is sponsoring a Mother's Day silver tea for Saturday afternoon. May 8, from 2 to 4 at the church social hall. A'fine musical program and: refreshments are being aranged and corsages for the mothers. ; •Mr. and. Mrs. John.Rohrbough returned from the city last week; alter taking delivery of a fine; new Studebafcer car. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haydon are busy moving badik trt their old ranch these days between showers of rain. " , • Mary Beth Leighfeldt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eldor Leighfeldt, celebrated her fifth birthday Thursday, April 22, with a party at her home. Little guests present were Nancy Ellen-and Mary Anne Dresbeck, Nancy ..^ Jane Tuttle, Francis Rehner, Kaye Williamson, Mary Beth and little brother Can. Games and dolls were enjoyed until Mrs. Leighfeldt served b th- day cakej ice cream, candy and peanuts. Mary'Beth received some nice gifts from her little friends. Harold Tuttle spent several days in Ukiah last week. taking treatments from his dentist for trouble which developed from the extraction of a tooth. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Homen- way have returned home after spending some time m Ukiah at their apartment house. The many friends of Mrs. Minta Martindale will be glad to learn that she is home and doing nicely after her recent major-operation, at Lakeside Hospital at Lakeport. Sonfa Rosa Firebug Is Now At Tolmage James Conklta, the transient held responsible for four fires at Santa Rosa, one of which, burned the Capital Lumber Compstny at a loss of $76,000, has been transferred from Scm Quentin prison to; the Mendocino State Hospital. Conklin was accused of starting fires at the .Libby, McNeUl & Libby cannery, the Acme Fuel Company and Harelsori Feed Com-, pany .store, in addition to the lumber yard fire. Aihaiiilbra l;^pR ^ Buy C^a^t jResoft^ Sale ,of the'NaVarro-By'-therSea fishing resort was announced l^st week by the Strput Realty, Company of 'Ukiali .jthe property being purchased by M:r..;anid' JAfa. William Wulk^nd Mr. and Mrs; R. Q.. McCorkle of Alhambra, The fdrmer" owners, Mr. and Mrs. George Sholin, are now residents of Stockton. . ,: This yvellknowni resort. is. located at the junction of Highways No. r and 28, near where the Ns- vaA-o' empties into the ocean. It consists of 'a hotel' building ahd arine*, four cottages, end four acres of land, and, is noted for the excellent accprtimodations provided for fishermen arid either va­ cationists. MRS. CLAUDE VAN DYKE Mrs. Claude Van Dyke of Stockton spent the April 17-18 weekend with her parents, Mr.^ and Mrs. P. J. Tolrnan of 817 -Dora ayenuo. She went with them to their Lake county ranch on Sunday whi friends, iricludirig Mr, .and Mrs! Roy Johnson of Lakeport. and Mrs. Edna Grant and her son of Hopland, were visitors. Mrs. Van Dyke returned to her home 4>n Monday;"^ The county will purchase land from Ernest Page for the Round Valley Airport for $2000 on May 17. " ' . NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATS OP CALIFORNIA, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY • OF V MENDOCINO In the Matter of the Estate of SCWARD BUSS, Deceased. Notice Is hereby given by the undersigned administratrix of the estate of Edward Buss, deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against said decedent to file them with the necessary vouchers wifhih Six (6) months after the first publication of this notice, in the Office of the clerk of the above-named court, • or to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers withm Six (65 • months after theidate of the first publication of this notice, to said admin­ istratrix at the office of Burke and Rawles in the Republican Pres."; BuUding, at Ukiah, California, which said last named place the undersigned administratrix selects as the place of business iri all ters appertaining to or corin with the said estate of Edward Buss, deceased. . First pubjicationi in.,Th? I?.ispatch Democrat April 30, 1948. ' , DAVIDA. M. BUSS iU' Administratrix of tlfc<^f<3(l^. Estate of Edward Buss. • BURKE AND HAWLES Republican Press Bldg, Ukiah, (California •• Attorneys for Administratrix. • " 4-30, 5-7,14,21 ViFXiAL NOTIGE""" dwaidW;. i NOTICE OF INTENDED SALE Notice IS hereby given by Ray Millard and Jean Millard, as intended Sellers, each residing at Ukiah, California, that they intend to Sell to Joseph M.- Harlan and Jean E. Harlan, as intended Buyers, each residing at Potter Valley, Galifowua, all furniture, fixtures, stock m trade, and the go(^d will of a sportmg goods business heretofore conducted by the Sellers at 255 North State Street, Ukiah, Cahfornia, under the designation of "The Sport Center". Notice is further given that said transaction will be consummated at the offices of Mannon & Brazier in the Savings Bank Building in Ukiah, California, • at • 10:00 A.M. o'clock on the 7th day of May. 1«4§. HAY MILLARD 4/30 JEAN t^ILLAR^ M I. MRS. TOTH^S PATHER DIES IM CLEVELAND Mr,S, John Toth Of Main street, and her 3V4Tmonths-old daughter, Nicki Ann, returned by plane Sunday, April 18, from Cleveland,' Ohio, where she was called by | the illness of her father, Howard Holcomb. Mr. Holcomb passed away on At)ril.2 in that city. Mrs. Toth and the baby left here by plane oii March 2, PHEDATORY DEATH BATE Twenty-iix predatory animals were destroyed by Mendpoino county hunters during the month of March, according to th«< report approved by the board of super- vism-s at their April' 15 meeting. Of the number 26 were coyotes and l<) wore bobcats. No bear were killed during March by coimty luintcrs. FirsI ^Choice in the Jf First Didrid - VOTE FOR BOGERKENT For COI4GRESS In the JVHt 1 PRIMARIES Kent For Congress Cituens Committee

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