Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on May 7, 1948 · Page 5
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May 7, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 5

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, May 7, 1948
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Page 5
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; FRipA.Y, MAY 7, 1948 .:](?tSrATCH: PE»ll6CRA?;>.UKiAH.' CALIFORNIA. . ^ Willits News IVotes New V.F.W. Coriimonddk' Takes Over ,yfllil4TS.•^a Willits ' File Department Auxiliary Held -a special mooting at the home o£ Its prczident, J.Irc. Ger- ••'trude'EaftoUa, April 29. The question was whioh five memoers Would ^servg brcckfast at 8 on Hay,'28;- T|iis is the meal mcn- ttcprted before from which is to broadcast news of the f ron- tler ; DayS' Celebration. As in all worthy: ,'Pi-ojects, all wanted to ' Jielpi.ccftisequently, the names of - tnembqi'swere placed in a hat and ^ names'dfvf)ve were drawn, then three,alternates. Those to help are Mcsdames -Blanche Daskam, Dora Donaldson, Jesse Lawrason, Gertrude Zanella6nd Jewel Garret. Alternates ; are Elizabeth Krch, Thelma.Haui) and Evelyn Collier. A gab f est-over coiTee and cake rounded out the evening. ..' SwMtheart Conlest •Nor haVe the firemen been idle. Last Wednesday night they held a special meeting, during which such subjects as the improvements made, and those 'that must be made tp the rodeo groundsi were discussed as was the Rodeo Sweetheart contest. Decisions made included still more work Sunday mornings, to which we might .add, the general public is cordially invitied, and the re-setting of the ages for girls eligible to participate in the sweetheart contest. Girls, if you hav6 celebrated your J5th birthday but not your 22nd, and you are single and can ride a horse, let it be known and some organization will back you, or if you choose, you may run Independently. It is still, anyone's race, so come on gals, throw in your sombrero and start selling. Police Dopairtment , If you have tieen scanning this column to see who the new member on the police force is, stop. Until proven that the force of four officers and chief is not sufficient to adequately cover the town there will be no new member. The department was responsible for locating Mrs. Lucille Parsons, 24, who: Velpped" ftom Imola hospital ill' Napa county on TWay 21, 1947. Working oh a tip from a bus driver, officers followed the woman, questioned her and in checking her story .found that things weren't quite as they should be. As a result, Mrs. Parsons was released to the custody of Napa hospital officials on April 28. The'police also pickbd up Frank Forehand for being drunk, after which • Judge. Allan Sacry fined him $15. Another name on the roster is that of Paul M. Cearly vyjio faces a charge of drunk and vagrancy. Both were booked on April 29. ft Mrs. Wallace Jay, was Honored by her friends at a no-host baby shower Wednesday atfernoon. The welcome for little Jay-to-be was at the home of Mrs. Ray Hilderbrand where the table was set with appropriate cloth and two rniniatiire plastic storks, each holding in its beak a wee bundle from heaven. Refreshments consisted, of salads, cakes, and beverages. The unsuspecting honoree walked into a room full of guests and gifts. On the'guest list were Mesdames Bill Lamprich and Diana, CJiester Dunn and Janiecu, Albert Arms and Stevie, Lloyd Watson, Donna and Elsie, Bill Hinton and Johnny, Ray Hilderbrand and Dlanne, Roy Ray, Cecil Reitzel, Al Heavner, Ted Ford, Ed Lamprich, Bessie Wonacott, Elvin Ford, Don Cameron and Mrs. Jay's other three children, Mary Ellen, Wallace, Jr., and Michael. A warm welcome to little Jay, the fourth. , Another social evening was that of the Catholic Ladies card party. The affair drew approximately 115 people, to play bridge and whist or just look on and partake of refreshments of coffee and homemade cakes which were served on tables decorated in spring apple blossoms. A door prize of an 8-cup coffee maker was given and a seat prize of five gallons of gas. Numerous other prizes were also awarded and all felt that the committee of Mesdames Fred Collins, Jema , Servant!, Pauline Petty, Martha Sullivan, Anet Kennedy and Anita Mangano had done a wonderful job. Lions Without Den Thursday 'night found the Lions routed from their, den. The Willits Lions Club, w'hich ordinarily meets at Andy's,' found themselves in need of a meeting place on April 29 when Andy's was closed. During their 'meeting at El Rancho Meson, Lee Wise, Dick Beachtel and Harry Kister were complimented on the able way the Easter Egg hunt was carried out. Inasmuch as one .batch of eggs was wasted, the whole affair cost the Lions in the vicinity of $150, but the pleased 400 kids at the high school auditorium made the monetary side of it seem less important. Seoul Activities Monday night found the Boy Scout executives at a meeting in W.I.C. hall. During business portion of the meeting Ted Matson reported on the Willits scouts who participated in the Scout-o-Rama in Santa Rosa. Taking the scouts down were Mr. Matson and Dick Goldsbury. At the Scout-o-Rama, the Willits boys saw all phases of scouting demonstrated and took an active part in the pack hikei At the close of the confab, the boys visitEd the ranch of W'. F. Bunae- scn .,Mr. Matson's unclCj near Santa Rosa. There the boys slept out and cciokcd their own meals over a campfire. Sunday they toolc a 5-mile hike to the top of Mt. Taylor where they cpuld look mto the Valley of the Moon and see Santa Rosa and Petaluma. Their last ,stop before home was to swim in tlie Russian river. Don't tell any of the following boys scouting isn't fun: Francis Lowerdt, Allen Malsjjury, Billy Pippin, Elwood and Glenwood Wagner, Carl and Billy Moore, Donald Ross and David Breeh. Seven Willits cub scours also participated in the Scout-o-Rama. They were Indians in Custer's Last Stand.'This fact, along with entertainment and future plans, was mentioned last Tuesday evening when they had a pack mee.t- ing. Plans for next month include ] a picnic to be held jointly with the Laytonville pack, tentatively on May 23. It will be held at Longvale in lieu of their pack meeting for May. Inasmuch as their project for this month is Indian Craft, they will display the fruits of their Jrbors at the picnic. Entertainment was the presentation of legendary figures by each den. Den. 1, Erma Hinton den mother, .presented Billy Horger as Paul Bunyan; Den 2 , chose Black Bart as their figure, but Bart rode by so fast we were unable , to get his name.^ The name of the dsn mother is Peggy Crocker. Johnny Appleseed was portrayed by Donald . Kenney of Mary Pag-:i's Den 3. Paul Reyere, Dora Donaldson's den, was too ruslved to give anything more- than the historic message, while Melvin Lee Butcher did a Paul Bunyan theme for Den- 5, undfei; Marie Van Cleeniput. All witnessing the cubs at work agreed they did a fine job. After the regular meeting of the Eastern Star, at which Worthy Matron' Thelma Sawyers ' and •Worthy Patron Bob Camp presided, the Job's Daughters Bethel exemplified part of their work. In appreciation of the invitation the young ladies presented Miss Sawyers with a hand-wrought aluminum candy dish. The vmrk of the Daughters was a pleasant surprise to the members attending, but tha dish was a surprise to Miss Sawyers, while the entertainment \ield afterward was a surprise even to those who issued the invitations. The girls had a vivifying program lined up in which Carol Robinson did a pantomime of Bubble Gum; June Page a reading of Patches for Pete; a recitation by Jane Holloway, song by Evelyn Heckendorf, and a monologue by Jeanne Donaldson. Their honoied queen, Barbara Couey, could justifiably be proud of therri all. Dessert ended the evening. ' Stiictly Personal Department Mrs. Merle Snow of Sausalito spent last weekend in 'W^illits visiting her daughter, Mrs. Walter Ericson. Her visit was twofold, to visit, and to help Mrs. Ericson celebrate 'her recent birthday. Larry Moore, foimer chief of Willits police, has made known his plansfor the future. He may hereafter be found on George Stem- pie's Willowbrook ranch on Sherwood road. Mr .aVxd Mrs. Ralph Elliott braved the fabulous Fort Bragg road last week to visit with Ralph's parents, the C. G. Elliotts on Redwood avenue. The Frank Brewer family, their young daughter having finished recuperating, are all safely back in Sitka, Alaska, Mr, and Mrs. John Moreno, tiring of labor at John's Placo, are vacationing south. Last word had the couple in Mexico. Como esta, Udes? Mrs. Annie Babcock, Dr. Babcock's motlier, who has been confined in the Howard Memorial Hospital, is listed as about the same. Bob Camp was a visitor to the Friendship Chapter, O.E.S., in San Francisco on April 27. While there he witnessed work of the order performed against a chapter room decorated in exact replica of the days of '49. After the meeting the 350 present were fed flapjacks and maple syrup. April 27 Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beggs and Mrs. Bette I. Duncan motored into Lake county to see, the famed redbuds and spend the day with Mrs. Duncan's sister and brother-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. Westlake. After looking over the Westlake ranch near Finley and enjoying a hearty noonday lunch, they drove avound the lake to Lucerne where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. LeClair. Mesdames Lee Heyeman and Bobbie Specht drove to San Francisco April 29, to see the latest the shops had to offer. Mrs. Irene Branscomb and iVIiss Thelma Sawyers were in Eureka on the 16th where they viewed the balloting and initiation work of the Eureka chapter of Eastern Star, and while there attended the installation of the White Shrine. Mrs. Branscomb is a member of the Eureka lodge. William Vlach is home from the GEORGE HARMON (left), new commaiidei of the local post of tHa • Veterans of Foreign Wars, lakes over Ihe gavel from zetiring com'-, mander. Francis Gibson. Ihstallation ceremonies for new V-F-iy. officers were held in the Veterans' Memorial Building Thursday. April 22. . • -J P.G.&E. office with the mumps. Won't you ever groW up. Bill? Elementary Measles Measles have invaded the classrooms in Willits elementary school. Parents are warned by school authorities rot tp treat the disease lightly, as complications may affect ears, chest, heart and kidneys. If- in doubt, keep your child home • and when symptoms appear, call your doctor. Don't, under any circumstances, send junior to the theater because he is recuperating and always underfoot. Rather keep hini underfoot than, risk spreading the disease to others. We don't want, an epidemic. Mrs> Willie Smith received a letter from Ruth Soulliere, who is in Bogata, affirming the state department's recent communique that she is safe, Joseph Coletti of San Francisco walked across the path a bullet- was takmg near Dos Rios and the travel of.both Coletti and the bullet was interrupted. Both were taken to Willits where they parted company, thanks to Dr, Babcock's surgery. That was the last heard of the. bullet, but Coletti's ' tondition' is 'classified" 'as good. That will be a lesson not to walk across anyone's gunfire during a target practice,. Robert Tanem, Willits high school junior, competed in the semi-finals of the Knights of Pythias public speaking contest held on April 24- in Lakeport. Unfortunately for' Bob and Willits, a young lady from Ferndale convinced the judges of "The Debt of the Modern World 'to Ancient Greece more expressively than he or any others competing. The Gagen court was artistically decorated with natural greens, wild flowers and lilacs on April, 27. It was against this backgroupd that Alena Older, niece of Mrs. Gagen, exchanged ^yedding vows with Raymond McGuely. The bride wore a becoming yellow dinner dress touched off with a- corsage of white carnations. Officiating at the ceremony was Rev. William Haggerty while Mrs. Gagen served as matron of honor and Edward Shay of San Francisco was best man. Bride and groom are from San Francisco^ where Alena is an insurance broker and Ray, a salesman. Guests Ralph Bland, Mesdames Ray Beal, William aHggerty, EMith Rich and Mrs. Anderson partook of light sandwiches, cake and coffee after congratulating [Ahe pewlyweds. May their-marriage last as long as that 6^ Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Walker of Willits who recently celebrated their 59th wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Walker staged a celebration honoring the occasion at the Ray Walker home. Setting off a heavily laden table \vere pansies, stocks and lilacs placed at advantageojus points. On the menu was southern baked ham, frozen fruit salad, traditional white cake, ice cream and coffee. With food like that it was well that there was enough for seconds and thirds. Up for the day from Ukiah were Mr. ^nd Mrs. George Azbill and Mrs. John Ei-icksen and daughter. Willits guests included the host and hostess, the honorees, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vinton and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Robinson. Visiting and welUwishing rounded out the evening. meet and hold the canteen open while working toward establishment of a city-wide recreational program. Another organization that recently held election of officers was the Farm Bureau ladies and last v/eek had their installation. The ingoing and retiring officers were identified by the corsages presented by the club. Sarah Secrist,'-'outgoing chairman, was also presented with a material reminder of' her tenure in office. Those to serve for the coming year are Mrs. Littlefield, chairman; Mrs. Mary Page, vice-chairman; Mrs. Vera Whittaker, secretary, and Mrs. Martha Saflord, treasurer. Prior to the busiiie'ss meeting arid installation, all members were treated to a delectable luncheon and after the mecUrig to a fashion show. It was qBite a unique fashion show, inasmuch as instead of the usual feminine finery the models paraded the Red Cross robes which the ladies have .been making. They still need help, experienced or inexperienced, just so thatyou are willing. Of special intertst to members and guests of the W.I.C: Do you have a legendary white elephant in your home? Some odd vase or doo-dad that is too good to throw away but just doesn't seem to fit in yoiir color scheme? If so,'bring it to the Veterans' Memorial building on May 7, at 2:15, put it up for Vale, or exchange it for one that will match ,and the W.I.C. treasury will benefit. For further details, see Mrs. George Peterson. Scheduled' for the same date is the election of new officers, so do attend. V Mesdames Darrold Page, O. H. Roediger, M. E. Lambert, Rose Steele, Joseph Harrah and A. R. McEwen will be hostesses. Although American Legion District 1 has been lauded for going over the top in membership, special notice should be made that our post, Willits 174, has topped their own 1948 quota. Good going, fellows! It may be May by the calendar but somebody must have set it ahead, judgtog from the storms, rain, and hail, and snow! Storms i-cause discomforts, but when you get wet, all you have to do is get dry. The moisture washes out the fillin' on the Main street and the chuck holes are back, and like the grow and grow." By summer if they keep on getting larger, .the citizens of Willits won't have to worry about a scarcity of swim- min' holes; just about life guards and amphibicars. Rotary Charier Night Although no date has been sot, it is definite that some time in May the Rotary Club of Willits wUl hold its Charter, night and as Rotarians from all clubs in District 104 are expected for the occasion, it is bound to be a bang-up affair, with high etheical standards, of course. At a recent meeting of the Canteen Coordinating council new officers elected were Jack Cress, American Legion representative, chairman; Mrs. George Petersen, Willits Women's Improvement Club, recording secretary; Mrs. Earl H. Maize, Jr., Young Women's Guild of the Methodist church, corresponding secretary; Jack Williams of the Lions club, treasurer. The group agreed to continue to Sgt. Andrew D. Curtin, USMCR of Willits has been appointed honorary recruiting sergeant for the U. S. Marine Corps Reserve. *His appointment will embrace the district of Mendocino, Lake and Humboldt counties. His duties will be to assist Lieut. John W. Burkard, U.S.M.C.R., V.R.O. of the 12th Marine Reserve District headquarters in San Francisco, in interesting young, men and enlisting them in the marine corps reserve. Sgt. Curtin is well qualified to give anyone an insight on what life in the Corps is like, having served for three years in the South Pacific theatre during the recent war. If you are interested in the leatherneclc corps, see Sgt. Curtin, either at 23 Marin or at his home on North street. Another local boy seen v/earing a uniform again is Donovan Rupe, ^ rather Corporal Donovan Rupe, [ and Roy Ray, $4000, this week REDWOOD VALLEY i, REDWOOD VALLEY, May 1.— 1 Miss Lucille Bednar entertained recently Mrs. Charles Ahlberg, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Cheeseman and Mr. and Mrs. N. Graham, all of San Francisco. Mrs. Cheeseman and Mrs. Graham are daughters of Mrs. Ahlberg. Mr. and Mrs. Cheesemarf recently returned from •England, where they had been living. Mrs. T. M. Jameson left Sunday morning for Ashlahd, Oregon, to visit her father, two brothers and their families. Mr. Daly, her father, has just undergone an operation on his eye. Don Frazier has accepted a position with the fire department at Talmage. Miss Emma Pritchard had a surprise visit Monday and Tuesday from her sister, Mrs. Zelpha Gladstone of San Francisco. Mrs,. Gladstone is a nurse in a ;hospital in ithe city. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Turner and little son of Olympia, Washington, have been visiting Mrs. Ti'urner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 'H/Iartin Laforet. The couple motored 'down. Also visiting at the La%ret' home were Marie Laforet of *Man' Francisco, and Martin Laforet, Jr., of Berkeley. Martin is a, student at U.C. ' fD.'.Mucklow who has been a welder for the N.W.P. the past ip years has been ^appointed su- iaervisor of the water service de- partrnent from Sausalito to Areata and on the branch lines. iDale Lindley, son of Mr. .and Mrs. Earl Lindley, was honored on his 9th birthday with a party given by his mother at their home on the east side of the valley. The children enjoyed outdoor games and later a weiner roast, ice cream arid a birthday cake topped with candles. Dale was given gifts in honor of the occasion. Members of the group were Charles, David and Eddie Mucklow, David Butow, Billie Dennis, Pat Banks and Dennis Lawton. Bobbie Brown of Ukiah and William Frairbanks were unable to be present. Darrel Rawles with a crew of six men have started shearing and have sheared the sheep belonging to Mr. Sibbett. They will go to the OdoU ranch next and later to the Homer Mitten ranch and others in the valley. The work will take them through the county and will last several weeks. Members of the economics department of the,Grange will hold their regular meeting May 6 at 8 o'clock in Grange hall. Ladies of the C.S.S.A. will meet at the clubhouse Thursday atfer- noo,' May 6. Sunday Services Held For Rudolph J. Eten Funeral services for Rudolph J. Eten of Anderson valley were held Sunday morninf at 11 o'clock from the Methodist church with Rev. Gibson officiating, followed by.in­ urnment at the Chapel of the Chimes, Santa Rosa: The Eversole Mortiiary of Ukiah wais in charge. Mr. ^ Eten passed away April 29 at the age of 70 years and is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Ella Farrer, Mrs. Louise Peterson anij Mrs. Olive Dutro, all of Philo. BORLAND, May 1'.—Hany Pulver, son of tlie H. B. Pulvers,^ is in school again after being out for la week due to an injury to his groiii while he was playing by the river bridge. He and some other boys were jumping off the low ,'(*nd when Henry lost his balance and tumbled over on the sharp end of a stal 'K of some plant. The doctor kept him quiet to avoid infection. : Mr. and Mrs. C' E. Rock had company — Mr. and Mrs. Francis Migge and. children of San Bruno were weekend guests, Mrs, Miege is a daughter of the Rock famfly, Philip Chiossl and wife of Cloverdale, sister and brother-in-law • of Mrs,;Emma Harpe of Old Tovim| left Sunday to drive to Minnesota to attend the. wedding of Mrs. Chiossi's son and to visit for a week. Nancy Harpe land Betty Sullivan attended the baseball game in Boonville Sunday and report a very cold day in Anderson v^Jley. Mrs. Robert Curless of O 'Jerhe- ville, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Pulver, is vlsitmg her parents here and then will extend her visit to her three sisters, Mrs. Louis Evangelist! of Scotia, Mrs. Schriever of Alder Point and Mrg. elide Zortman of Holmes. The Catholic Guild' men report that they made good at their recent card party. Mr. and Mrs. C. Pool went to Cloverdale Monday to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harrington. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Werner of San Carlos came up in their new car with Mrs. Marie Webber of San francisco to be weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. Pool. The ladies are sisters of Mrs. Pool. tary school and 4-H leader in the valley, went to Petalvuna Monday to make final arrangements for the 4-H summer camp. This is the first time that the Mendocino 4-H have participated in a summer camp. U.S_A. He is home on an 8-day leave from Fairfield where he has been attending Intelligence school. This is the second time he has donned the olive drab, the first time being during the recent war when he spent 45 months overseas with ihe U.S. Army Air Forces and was shot down once over the channel and severely injured. Regardless, He is back in uniform apd soon to "leave for Switzerland. Good luck, doggie. Willits continues to grow, botii in population and dwellings. Two new homes are to be built in the near future, as building permits were granted to Don Frey, $4760, Miss Clara Harpe was up from San Francisco to spend the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Edna Harpe of Old Tovm. Sara Evelyn Harpe, daughter of Mrs. Edna Harpe of Old Town, and Oran Howell were married in Reno on April 10. The pair took a short honeymoon trip. Joanne Brennan returned to school Monday ' after her recent appendix 'operation. Hopland high school youngsters got their first shipment of white school sweaters. They say they are dillies. That makes a red one for the girlfriends and the white ones for the boys, but the guess is that the girls will be bearing some white sweaters, too. Baseball game, Hopland vs Mendocino at Hopland Tuesday after- nooh, was 8 to 13, Hopland's favor. Mr. and Mrs. Erie Beasley, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Cooper and Goldie Cooper spent the weekend at Greenwood fishing for abalone! Had fun and good luck, is the report. Mrp. Vesta Bishop and Michael and Marcia of Fort Bragg are moving to Hopland to live in one o| Mro. Melo Zanoline's houses. Mrs. Dorothy Aert, Mr. Taylor , May 1 marks the opening oi the trout fishing season at tlie Dorothy Abort ranch. She expects to be a busy woman' with friends and relatives up from the bay area. of Hopland and Mr. Oakes, principal of Redwood Valley elemen- Mr. and Mrs. Bert Williams, sister and brother-in-law of Mrs. Puccetti, were here from Sacramento to spend the weekend with them. Bert Williams is assistant fire chief at the Sacramento airport. Carmen Puccetti returned with them to spend her 2-week vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nicolas, Gene and Lucille Nicolas atid Mr. and Mrs. Don Pardee and Don's father went in a party to Fort Bragg over the weekend for abalones. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shimmin and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Rosetti were Fort Bragg weekenders. Dr. E. P. Nicolas of San Fran-, Cisco was a weekend guest of his brother, C, O. Nicolas of Old Tovra. Darian McNeil went to the coast for the weekend. Betty McNeil and', her brother Lawrence Harpe went to Ukiah Pines in Potter VBUey for the weekend. V The date and place of meeting t)f the Hopland Garden Club has beeri changed! May 5 is the new date and the dining room of the Porno linn, Hopland, is the place. Make your reservations early with Mrs. Bert Shimmin, Hopland, or Mrs. P. C. Crawford, Ukiah. There will be a card party. • The Percy Hopper family and the Henry Coxes of Hopland motored to Elk for a pleasant weekend of abalone fishing. Good tide and nice results were reported. Hoplanders will please remember the 4-H card party April 30. A pressure cooker is to be "auctioned" off. Hopland observed Public School Week with a program of music and choral singing and recitations.- The school band started the enfer- tainment by playing Star Spangled Banner, Boy Scouts led in giving the pledge: The band followed with two more numbers. Under The Double Eagle, and American Patrol March. The first and second grades gave patriotic- recitations and sang America The Beautiful and My Country, 'Tis Of Thee. Hopland Glee • Club sang three vocals. When Irish Eyes Are Smiling, The Desert Song, and Will You Remember. The third and fourth grades came on with a rhythm band. Ronnie LaMastus rendered two trumpet solos, The Old Refrain and The Waltz You Saved For Me. Then two saxophone solos by Delia Milone, a high school student, Sweet and Low and I'll 3'ake You Home Again, Kathleen. The fifth and sixth grades gave a reading of Hiawatha. Janet Metier sang two solos. Over The Rainbow and I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles. Hopland Glee Club sang Trees, The Old Canoe, and Water Boy. Ladonna Schieber played two saxophone solos, Serenade of the Bells and Now Is The Hour. Judy Damiano, Ramona Abert and Patricia Cline formed a trio which played saxophones and a clarinet num- bere. The Old Oaken Bucket, and Silver Threads Among The > Gold. Hopland band closed with three more selections, Washington sifost March, Pinafore Waltz, and OflTi- cer of the Day. - Mr .and Mrs. Ralph Witherell came UD from Sebastopolfor-thc wcikend in the LaMaEtus hotne. Mrs. Fred Leloy and son Alfred of Lafayette and Mrs. Clara 'Allen of Oakland, sister of Mrs. Jack Hughes and Mrs. Edna Hafpe of Old Town will be visitors for a week in the home of Mrs; Jack Hughes. William P. Hughes, brother of Jack Hughes, and companii; 'representative for the Flaahmari Dry- goods Company Was weekending here. Thursday, May 6, Wililts fire prevention crew will be if the Hopland high school at 1:45 pjn. to demonstrate fire control. AidUlts are invited to attend as this is very educational and soraethihg everyone should know about, as the necessity may arise at any time when it could be put to good use. Wednesday, May 12, the Tuberculosis x-ray experts will be at the high school from 2 to 6 p.m. Pax-- ents as Well as children are invited and should come and be x- rayed as many people in the early stages ef tuberculpsis have been detected and treated and saved themselves much illness and sorrow. Young children especially .should be watched as tuberculosis often develops within a year. Early treatment in many cases prevents- this dread disease from going further. Tuesday, May 4, a baseball game is scheduled between Potter and Hopland high school girls at Potter valley. If it doesn't rain! Friday, May 7, Covelo baseball team is scheduled to play Hopland high school boys here.: Last' year Covelo had a tough team tb beat, but let us hope Hopland has a better one this year. On May 5 the Hopland high school Girls' League is sponsoring a Mother's Pay tea. The, girls ask that all mothers attend. Saturday, May 8, the North Coast Section of the Athletic League is to hold their track njeet in Ukiah. Hopland will participate. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Shively, formerly of Copland and who .lived on the Box ranch up the. right branch of Feliz creek, werejrtere last week visiting friends. Mrs. R. W. Gorman, daughter of Mrs. Dooly, was here over .the weekend visiting her mother' in Hopland and the Charles Siiimmin family in Ukiah. • . E. P. Nicolas is up for the weekend from San Francisco to open the trout season wit^.Jhis brother, Charles. , Mr. and Mrs. William Aukund- ing and small son of Napa are visiting the weekend in the home of her mother, Mrs. Randall. Richard Metzler spent thenday with friends near Litten Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Prinselaar of Duncan Springs flew to New York on- April 16 and from there went to Canada for a few days and returned to New York to meet Mrs. Prinselaar's mother, .Mrs; •. F. Blildkendaal de Zeuw, who arrived in New York April 27. -They will entrain for Detroit, where they will take delivery ,of a new Packard which they will drive home about May 8. NOW IN EFFECT.., On our overnight train between Eureka & San Rafael • lounge for Pifllman passengers • light breakfast and "snack" service . • Pullman cars redecorated • Improved coach accommodations w. are happy to announce some important improvements in our overnight train service. A lounge section is available for Pullman .passengers, with an attendant to serve snails, doughnuts, coffee, juices, sandwiches, soft drinks, cigarettes and other items. The Pullman cars have been repainted and redecorated. Improved coach accommodations are available, too, with the cars decorated in light colors with attractive upholstery. Sections for smokeis and non-smokers. Bus connection between San Francisco and San Rafael. Our overnight service is time-saving and a pleasant, comfortable way to go. NWP C. A% VEALE, Vice President and General Manager The friendly Northwestern Pacific F.E. WATSON, General Passenger Agent

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