Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on May 21, 1948 · Page 6
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May 21, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, May 21, 1948
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX DlgPATCH DEMOCRAT, UKIAH, CALIFORNIA FRIDAY, ^JEAV-^ 81;} Ifl Empire Association Guests of City Friday • Final arrangements are being completed by R.E.A. vice president, Paul Poulos, and the Ukiah Chamber of Commerce for the reception oif Redwood Empire Association officials, directors and other leaders from San Francisco and northbay counties, who willj- Bad Fire In Old Hopland Lou Goodwin Home Burned meet here in semi-annuaLcoh- ference of the R.E.A. Friday, May 21. ' Among outstanding guest participants wUl be R. W. F. Schmidt, superintendent of airports, and assistants, Charles H. Jopes and J. H. Hlclcs, Civil Aeronautics administration, and officials of- California Aeronautics Commission, who will take part in sesslquj;,' of thp Aviation Unit, Supervisors Unit and Real Estate Unit at 1 'p.m. Friday, President Art Schilder presiding. Guest spealter at a joint meeting of Chambers of Commerce Unit and Events Committee at 11 a.m. wiU be Harry Stoops, assistant to the director of the State Recreation Commission. At the 2 p.m. semi-annual directors meeting, R.K.A. president, Albert F. Beecher, presiding, the bpard will act on semi-annual reports of operations and results, also upon recommendations to be .submitted by all officers, the above named and other unit presidents and committee chairmen, including the president, the general manager. Treasurer C. W. Reinlting, Attorned Elliot M. Epsteen, Budget Chairman Harold Eclcart; James F. Lyttle, president Supervisors Unit; John Harlan, president Newspaper Publishers Unit; Guido Benassini, president Shoreline Highway Association, snd Richard Fleisher, president Real Estate Unit. Other officers and executive board members participating will be Vice Presidents Dan Gallagher, S. J. Webber, Louis Jago, E. P. McKenzie, Florence Worlcman and I . „ , j. . Walter E.Newcombe; members-at- A'^e in the fireplace, accordmg to •large; Fred Anderson, T. Fred ^ statement made to Chief Bechtol, Bagshaw, Olem Butler, Building Owned By • Vincent Giorno Was Total Loss A combination of adverse cir- cur.istances contributed to the destruction of the home of the Lewis Goodwin family on Park boulevard Thursday evening of last week, the building and contents bfeing a total loss. The house was owned by Vincent Giorno and located back of the Giomo home at 582 Park boulevard. The alarm .was turned in at 9:50,, after the fire had spread, apparently from the rear, well toward the front of the building which was divided by a wide hall. Fire Chief Al Bechtol beat the department to the fire by several minutes and the house was aflame over half its interior. The family was away from honie. Twenty-flve firemen were engaged in the battle, 1700 feet of hose were used and 60,000 gallons of water were poured into the flames. The house was covered with a sheetiron roof which confined the flames to the interior and delayed discovery. It could not be learned who turned in the alarm. The origin of the fire is a mat^ ter of conjecture. A son of the family had been home early in the evening, and had cooked a lunch in the kitchen and had built a aiem Butler, C. H. Demaray, W. Finlaw Geary, Robert R. Gros, Gerald P. Haggerty, Ted Huggins, Thomas Maxwell and C. A. Veale. but had left everything in order when he left. Potter Festival —(Continued from Page D— third, with a quick catch but a slow tie at 1:55. Nearly a dozen others missed with their loops. Forrest Hughes, tpayor of Ukiah, announced the show and Marvin Holman and Henry Dickie as managers kept things moving. Norman Buhn was official timer aijd liCe Persico of Willits was official .judge, aided by a lot of unofficial advice. Bull rider Jimmy Burris took first place, Hugh Ross second and Mark Kunz third in one of the showiest of the events. Rodeo stock was furnished by the Freeman ranch and provided some rugged riding, particularly in the bronc riding for which official results were not obtained. Two bad spills were taken in this contest but injuries were not serious. Lou Bassett was first ribbon winner in the stock horse contest, Ed James second and Ben Pritch- elt third. The youngsters did their part to make the parade, athletic contests and horse show worth view-r ing and in the junior trail class, LaVerne Jones was tops; Judy Bingham was second and Garry Smith, 5—the little kid on the big horse—was third. The Bing Binghams' Dalmatian coach dog was prominent in the arena looking after hia two, girls while he kept out of the way of flying heels. More Junior Winner* In the junior color class Myrna Bingham was fii-st; Betty Jones second and Caroline Amich third. For the junior stake race, Myrna and Judy finished first and second with Nancy Vickers (v/ho threw a mean rolling pin the day before) was third and Jim Sala- mini fourth. Trophies were handsome and numerous and the festival committee expresses its appreciation to the following Uikah merchants; PorUock Hardware store; Biig- ham Laundry; Antoni Truck Line; B. & B. Wholesale Company; Herbert Cochrane; Mitchell Creamery; Palace Hotel; Forrest Hughes; Ukiah Taxicab company; Flavor- land; Kelly Cox; Eversole Mortuary; Richardson Market and the Potter Valley Fire depatment. Mrs. Oldmixon Arrives To Be With Brother Mrs. Elizabeth Oldmixon o£ North Hackensack, New Jersey, arrived in Ukiah May 7 to be with her brother, Henry G. Wrocklage who has been seriously ill for some time. Mr. Wrocklage who was in charge of the International Latitude Observatory here for 25 years, retired a year ago. Seven-Thirty club of the Presbyterian church will have a potluck supper in the church social hall oh Sunday evening. Mrs. Ralph Wright of the social affairs committee is chairmaB. 3 SHEEP GRADING EXHIBITIONS SET Because of the "great interest shown last year by growers from all parts of the county in the sheep grading demonstrations they will be repeated this weekend under the supervision of the Farm Bureau Livestock Marketing Association and the extension service. Two demonstrations will be held on Friday, May 21, and the third on Saturday, the 22nd. Friday morning at the Hawn ranch south of Ukiah the demonstration will begin at 10 o'clock. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the second showing of the day will be held in the fair grounds at Boonville. The third demonstration will be on the Irvin Roberts ranch north of Fort Bragg at 10 o'clock Saturday morning. May 22. Floco FeldmiUer, manager of the Valley Livestock Marketing Association, who will conduct the demonstrations, will explain the chacteristics of various kinds of fat and feeder sheep and lambs, and place particular empliasis on the desirable features. Ends to be sought by the growers will be emphasized to illustrate to growers how to get the maximum returns from the flocks. Ray Griffin of the livestock department of the California Farm Bureau Federation will review market and shipping conditions and a general discussion of livestock problems will be had by the growers. The program is so packed with vital benefits that no stockman who is interested in flock improvement can afford to miss attending at least one of these sessions, says a spokesman for the Farm Bureau. Suspect In Auto Theft Recaptured Henry Broker who was wanted by authorities here 'i connection with the theft last summer of an automobile belonging to Harry Howard of Hopland, is in jail at St. Cloud, Minnesota, Sheriff Broaddus was advised the first of the week. Broker was arrested some months ago in Chicago and turned over to the navy as a deserter. Sheriff Broaddus placed a hold order against the man, who was released by the navy, and again disappeared. Word of his release to Broaddus said that it had come about through an administrative error. FISHERMAN'S HARD LUCK Tex Langston dislocated his shoulder and cracked three ribs when the bank gave away under him Thursday of last week while he was fishing the Noyo liver. He is reported to have fallen 50 feet to the river's edge and rolled into the water, to be rescued by Felix Thornhill, his flsliing companion. TH^ HOME of Mr, and Mrs, Frank Kay on the Valley Oaks Farm at Old Hopland was badly damaged ai noon of Thursday. May 13, whenlhe upper portion of the building was gutted, and buildings valued at $100,000 tiirealehed. When Lewis Goodwins Lost Home BEHIND THAT curtain of flame and smoke is the burning home of Mr. and Mrs, Lewis Goodwin of Park boulevard, which was destioy- early Thursday evening of last waek. Firemen jioured 60,000 gallons of water into the names, , -^Photo by Geo. h. Sutherland Ukiah Skyways Will Be Filled With Craft of the Modeleers Club Suifday Ukiah Modeleers are all set for their big Aero Modeleers Association of Northern California model plane contest Sunday at the Ukiah ball park on South iState street. Sponsored by the Ukiah Lions Plub, the colorful event begins at 9 a.m'. and is scheduled > to last until 4 p.m.. Ukiah Modeleers are now a year old. Many local enthusiasts have been attracted to membership in the group and contestants .in Sunday's meet will come long distances to compete.- Outstanding among the models to be flown are the entries of E. Huth, world's record holder, in Class C flying, and Mel Anderson, a Class A contestant. Huth has achieved speeds of 138.99 miles per hour with his model and Anderson has a miniature' plane that has been clocked at .104.28 miles per hour. Many Divisions Planes entered in the contest Sunday will be raced in captive flight over a circular course. Included in the racing program are both individual and team flights, with classifications provided for very young model fans and adults. Precision events are planned' in which the finest stunt flyers wUl be entered. Planes will be awarded points on the profliciency with which they can perform the various maneuvers, plus appearance ratings for crafjtsmansKip, finish and neatness. , Maneuvers Planned All planes competing must follow a set flight pattern. Official flights start with a signal from the flyer, followed by the take-off, level flying, climb, dive, wing-over, inside loop, inverted flight, outside loop, horizontal figure eight, vertical eight, overhead eight, square loop, special maneuvers and landing. Most spectacular events for the observers, according to meet officials, are usually the team competitions with several planes flying in the circle at the same time, team entrants being judged on tlje number of planes that get into the air and the number of precision maneuvers performed by two or more planes. State Says $740 Is Due Hospital A civil action has lieen filed in Superior court here by the. State Department of. Mental Hygiene against John lilark of this.ddUnty to collect .$740 which the deipart- ment claims is due for state hospital treatment provided Mrs. Myrtle Mark, his wife. f The complaint is filed by Dora Shaw Heflner, director ot mental hygiene, and says that Mrs. Mark was admitted to the hospital at Talmage from San Joaquin .cwnty on April 30, 1945; that siii^'Vfas paroled on September 5 of that year and returned June 24, 1946. Mark is declared legally responsible for her care and treatment at a cost of $40 per month and that $740 are now due and payable. Judgment is asked for costs of suits, etc. Ukiah Riders Again Tops List At Booriyille Boonville horse show ar?d rodeo, Sunday, May 9, saw Ukiah Riding club and the Junior Riding club still taking top honors.' 'Mra Alma Smith won first in the ladies' trail class on her horse Mike. Her husband. Chuck Smith, took third in the stakerace on his famous horse, Chico. Myrna Bitigham wore the top ribbon in the children's class and with her sister Judy, was second in the pair class. Then to make her day complete, and competing with her father, Bing Bingham, she won over the adults in the hackamore class. Judy took fourth in the children's class. Garry Smith, a game little five year old who rides a big horse, was third in the children's tlass, in what everyone proclairned a good" show. AT HAMILTON FIELD Mr. and Mrs. Everett Osborne of Ukiah visited their cousins, Staff Sgt. and Mrs. R6bert Mascherini at Hamilton Field last weekend when they made a trip to the bay area. Potter Festival Trophies-Awards gome hartdsome • trophlra were cairiod,away-by winners in the Pdttor •' Valley tspring , Festival Qiid -Rodeo May ,15-16, most of •them given by Ukiah merchants and business firms," to whom the festival committee expressed great appreciation , this week for. their part in the success of their annual celebration. Parade winners they naid, Were hard to decide but,they gave the top awai-d to the Women's Society for Christian Service of Potter Valley, whose float was a hand- someclipper ship. Second prlsie went to the Potter Grammar, school for its 49'er school float. Third to th# Farm Bureau whose early California theme was & prospector, Dan Burris on a float, complete with, a burro, gold pan and the eternal light of hope in his eyes. Fourth went to the Progress Club for its covered wagon float. School Bands Win WlUits high school band won the top honors and Ukiah high school was second. Potter Valley band which played for the Sunday _rodeo and added a lot to festivi- (ties) won third, a,nd a special I award was given to Upper Ijake high school band. For the rodeo winners, who competed under Rodeo Association of America rules, the awards were as follows:' Saddle broncs! Doug Henderson, first; Claude Hoaglen (who took a nasty spill on his tricky little •outlaw) second; Charles Stickney, third. Bareback broncs: Francis Crabtree, first; Fred Mitchell, second; Lee Christofferson, third. Bull. Riding: Jimmie • Burris, flirst; Hoyt Ross, .second;. Mark Kuntz, third. Steer stopping: Harold Touey, first; Ben Pritchett, ^cond; Edgar James,' third. Calf roping: Elvin Pettigrew, first; Edgar James, second; Ben Pritchett, third. Other thaiih-yous were expressed to Forrest "Frosty" Hughes as announcer, to the judges, timer and others who helped in the arena and to the U. S.. Army recruiting officer, Sgt. Frank F. Kearney, for the public address system; Only last names were given for winners in the Saturday afternoon athletic events. Beginning with the 1320-yard run they were: Handley, first; Dowms, second; Foster, third. 100-yard dash: Cain, Jacobs, Van Osten; High school relay: Leu, first (only prize). Grammar school rela^, LaHa, Gronan, McNiff. Shot Put: Handley, Jacobs, Pierson. Broad Jump, high schoolrDe- Vries, Jacobs, Simpson; Broad Jump, grammar school: Gronan, Duffey; Perry and McNiff tied for third. 330-yard dash: Johnson, Cain, Bannister. 7S-yard dash: "Upton, Gronan, Hicks. SO^yard dasb: Upton, Hovey, Laha. Ridgewood Guests Relax After Day In BrandiH<jtJ^i|i|l«> i-^ Two High School Music Students Rate High In Oakland Music Competition Gino Micheletti and Mary Kunzler of Ukiah covered themselves with glory in the Music Festival competition of high school students of northern California held in Oakland Saturday, May 8. Gino, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Micheletti of Talmage road and a high school junior, played a clarinet solo. Concertina, accompanied at the piano by Miss Kunzler and they placed in the first section with superior rating among hundreds who competed in the 2-day festival. Mary is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Kunzler who live on north highway, and is also a junior in Ukiah high school. "With them in Oakland to share theft- triumph was Prof. Morton Murov, high school music director, Mrs. Murov, Liouise Thompson and Frances Withrow. Bands, choral groups, vocal, instrumental ensembles and solos made up the two days of music in which the two local students won their honors. Gino plans to attend the Conservatory of Music In Cincinnati, Ohio, when he graduates next year. Mary, who has studied piano with Mrs. Ada tlomer, says she has no plans for a professional music career. Mrs. Ella Butler Named President Miss Shirley Perry was hostess to members of the Cultus club at her home on Dora avenue last Tuesday evening. May 11. Still light at 8 o'clock, the view of the mountains from her large eastern window.made a delightfully picturesque setting. Spirea, roses and wiegelia were decorations throughout the rooms. Mrs. Leta Wadsworth, presented by Mrs. John Taylor, read in her lovely voice,' a group of poems. She prefaced her reading witli the definition of a poet as one who inscribes the unapparent in apparent fabrication. Ultra-modern poems were read and contrasted with the old. The works of a number of California poets were presented and Mrs. Wadsworth concluded her numbers with the reading of several children's poems. Election of officers for the 194849 term featured the business meeting. President, Mrs. Ella Butler; .first vice president, Mrs. Ethel Smith; second vice president, Mrs. Ardis Roberts; secretary, Mrs. Lucille Wildberger; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Peggy Mitchell; treasurer, Mrs. Barbara Taylor. Refreshments of strawberry ice and cakes were served on individual trays to the members and to guests: Misses Adrienne North, Norma Sober, Mary Oliver; Mesdames H. A. Lovegreen, Athol Horr and Hilda Mannon. Dorothy's Food Shop Sunday Morning Fire Dorothy's Food Shop at 209 South Oak street suffered a loss by fire Sunday morning when the kitchen, located in a building at the rear of the shop, lost most of one side of the roof, which was ripped off to reach the smoulder­ ing fire. The damage included food in preparation in the kitchen when the department went to work. HERE FROM BOONVILLE Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lamport of Boonville were in Ukiah on Friday from their ranch. They shopped in town and visited Mr. Lamport's father, O Lamport of 415 Smith street. Scout's Gamporfee To Open Saturday Boy Scouts from- Hopland, Boonville, Galpella and Ukiah will hold their annual Camporee at the Scout camp cast .of Hopland, Saturday, Sunday, May. 22, 23. y Scouts will check in with their packs ready between 9 and; 10:30 Saturday morning, and will pack the last half mile into camp, where packs will be judged for nedtness, durability, etc. The program for the afternoon will include demonstrations, games, and practice in scoutcraft. In the evening, a treasure hunt will be followed by a Court'of Honor and campfire program. Parents and friends are invited" to visit the camp at all times. The road .will be marked with signs to the camp, located approxunately 11 miles east of Hopland. The program on Sunday mom-, ing will include, non-denomina- tionar services provided by thfe Ukiah Ministerial Association.. I FRONT ROW. left to right, are Mrs. J, W. Brillon.Dr. J. W. Stiliol^ Don Colemart, Leo ^ Persico, Jr„ and young John .Qrifiilh'irMdy. for > bed. Back rdw.. standing, Kenneth H; CoUey, Jr„ MrsV y> Bmilh, V, G, Smith, Mrs. Lee Pei'sico, Mrs. Donald Colemani M». Chet Grif' iiih, Chet Griffith, Leo Persico. Seated is Miss, JaneH GiiKith *nd. Chucky Persico. , , J , This scene, snapped by the Journal cameraman; il^in Ote home, of Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Biitton at the Ridgewood raneh fell0!Rring the: annual cattle branding when 134.calves passed IhioughllM hands of the brandars. Pictured here is only a small porl|oq of Jh» branding party, 35 of whom remained for supper. Dr. Briiton.i* the Biagewood veterinary superintendent. ' The state fish and game commission will meet May 21, 22 in Fresno.. , "v" Carmel Man Is Fined $250 For Drunk Driving Samuel N. Bonsall of Carmel, retired, was fined $250 in Judge W. S. Van Dyke's, court Saturday morning fOr drunk driving, and paid. Bonsall was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Charles Zanella tvhile en route to Ukiah, who noticed his erratic driving when he overtook Bonsall's car near the forestry station. ; ,, Bonsall was enroute home frpm a ••trip through, the Sacramento valley on business and to Piercy in northern Mendocino county, where he Is said to own piroperty. . — -J—.—. IT PAYS TO .TRADE IN UKIAH FUNDS APPLICATION Supervisor Redwine -.was authorized to make application for federal and ' rtate? funds for the East Side road project, the Wtlllts- Fort Bragg road and "the Kancherla Creek .bridge, project on the Point Aj-ena-BoonviUe .road. MBS. BELLAMY. HEirUBHS Mrs. R. H. Bellamy, .who has spent several months with.her sifter, Mrs. Ahce Painter-.of; Fresno, has returned to-her home'at 499 North State street. HERE FROM: QAKLi&ND . • Hugh Hasfcelli,formeriresident manager of the Pacifldi'SJelephone company; was hereofromt'OaklAnd With the family Friday'and Saturday,- • r-...' .V ;. . Fast crews are working at top speed to finish tliis power-prdducing P. G. and E. penstock A penstock is a giant pipe that squirts a stream of water so fast you literally couldn't cut it with an axe. It's the source of power for the powerhouse.., and this one, being built for three big new generators on 'the Moke- lumne River, will soon help turn out 333,000 new electrical horsepowor for Northern CaU- - fbmia. It's 10 feet iii diameter at the top, feet at the bottom, 3,3BO feet long -Bchedul*! for completion this month. Tlutiugh six high-velocity nozzles like tills, the Electra penstock will deliver a mighty punch at a speed of 180 miles an hour. To got a better idea of the terrific pressure developed, take a look at the giant specially processed eteel water wheels it spins. Sixteen tons each, these li foot water wheels will soon be whirling at a rate of 225 revolutions per minute... making new geneiators hum ... sending enough' new power onto our lines to serve Berkeley, Richmond and Emeryville. FoRweRecoRO HAS A CFMEIUTINC. CATACIT'- 134% THAT OF HOOVER. OOIl CURRtNT CONSIKuaiON PROGRAM WILLAPD nEnRlT TWO Million HORStPOWtRTO THIS TOTAL MORE THAN VsOf THIS HIW TOWER WILL BE SERVING YOU IN LESS THAN A Y£AR •••WE'RE OOINO FULL SPEED AHEAP Work never stops on our power-building program •ACiriC CAS AND ilSCTRIC COMPANY

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