Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on May 28, 1948 · Page 5
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May 28, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 5

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, May 28, 1948
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FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1948 DiSpATGH DEM0(5RAT, Uldi\H, *CAL^^^ PAGE FIVE * Wmits News Notes Ond«t the heading of "poUea •aevn"-in Ihis column on May 24 aptMared ths Item that Bobcit J.vBiitl of WUlils -was to nppjar Mar .27: on a traffic charga, "on a traffic warrant, courtesy Sac- rahiento po!ic9 department." - Unfortunately that part of the news followed references to the roiiter of vagrants, and Mr. Britt has taken/strong exceptions to the Impressions'* made on persons wha fgliled to read the item through / for a complete under- BlandJn^.-^Editor. being drunk and disorderly- net-' ted him $15 or seven days. Three others awaiting trial on the seme charge are Amel Russie, William Vesterby and Ernest Rype, all of •WiUits. If there seems to be an in- ' TRUMENTS RECORDED MAY 18, 1948 UEEDS ' • Union Lmbr Co ,to David Stauer. et al, land in'Norths Add, Fort Bragg. . : . Same to Apo Malcella et ux, land ni Fort Bragg.. „ „ .„ „^ „ Same to Henry Kujala et ux, creased number of dogs running ,^""'^ ^ South Add,,Port Bragg. Sapie to same, same. Same to '^'oth'Fills et ux, land in Foi'f Brag^.. •• Mrs. Balyeaf Takes Save loose, could be that word ,haS; gotten around that PovindmasteV, Cake is ill and the clogs afc^'enjoying a period of leniency, • Mrs. Annie.Hill to A'F Dane et ux,,land.in: T22N. R13W. ILZT I chr.irman, Pauline Saflord, there •WILLITg, May 26.—Minnie Eva were enough poppies purchased by Spangle, a resident m 'WiUits for ' • . many .y^ars, passed away sudden- With a liopulatioD of less than j^PppE ESTABLISH DEATH • 3000, citizens olWililts purchased ! „S=*J?f;,.Wi<?m Richmond, deed, 3000 poppies.'According'to Poppy I fall}^ f,f.^^^^^-P^fd-^.P^ 23. ly. at her home at 62 Flower street, Monday morning, May 24. She was born in Santa Rosa November 18, 1876; and joined in wediodk with''William C. Spangle on. January 17, 1895, at Yreka. Tb'" tfiem 'five sons and three y d&ugWcrs^i were born. Her hus- bind "arid/three children precede '^.'het-itj. death- she is survived by her sons/Charles Spangle of Taft, SHermad Spanglie of Gazelle, 'William*. Spangle of Los Angeles and jj.;Ja'ck. Spangle of 'Willits, and two ?^'diaugh;ters, Mrs. Jessie E. Beckley of./Sa'nta Fe Springs, and Mrs. Gladys W'. yincent of Taft. There are'^ AO grandchildren and eight gre8)i»grandchllciren, all in Cali- fqrriia, ' two sisters, Mrs. Jesse Ruddick of Soleddd and Mrs. Belle Major of Piedmont, and three brothers, Colonel Ira A. Rdder.of. i South Carolina, Arthur L.'Rader pjf Greenfield and Frank S.'.Haae'r of Spledad. 'Mrs. Spangle first came to Willits. In 1898 and returned in 1909 and since has made her home here. , Funeral, services were held from thb • Aiiker Mortuary with Rev, Benning reading the service, .intermeiit in the family plot in Odd Fellows Cemetery. 1947,' joint tenant in deed.- MORTGAGE . , Patrick Godwin to Rdwd Emp generous ffeople to cover the cost Prod Cr Assn, sows and pigs, 1948- of the unsold portion. 149-50-51 crops, located on property If you see a soldier with a bird M^nown as Godwin ranch located cage scanning the clear, blue Round yaUey. , skies, direct him to the home of i'^'^RTIFICATE OP AMOUNT Mr, and Mrs, Fi:ed B. Moore ai:e .hoiise guests of Dr. and Mrs. •Raymond Babcock. Their home is in Sacramento where Mr. Moore is managing editor of the Sacra- niento Bee.'. At' last, word, "Doc" Rodgers and wife were in.Tennessee, Walter MoOre, was a business visitor in Sacramento last Week- endy' ,.Mr. and Mrs.- Bruce Steadman arid daughters have all their equip- ^j. meirit packed, the car shined-.and ^X ^.their vacation ahead. They leave ' May 28. bri a leisurely trip . that ,wiU have Michigan as the turning bjicfcpoint.: While thejre they plan to,visit "their relatives and see all the sights possible along "the way. ;The residents just south of the city limits have been lulled to sleep the last few nights by the ','tunes" of the carnival. The mo- tdrists speeding along the highway have been dodging the children whose trusting parents permit them to walk the highway alone. It is dangerous during daylight, but on the unlighted highway at night it is an open invitation to dfsath. '.The promise .of a low abalone tide lured many ; 'Willits people to, thev coast Sunday morning. Seen^ieavingin the wee hours of the morning were Alm^ Albee, Hene Redd, Herb Dill, Sr., Herb Djil,; .Tr., Don and Virginia Ciancio.'Others haying mediocre luck were Glen and Berdie Jamison ahd Ellis and Ethel Rugg. Co-Op Nursery School Endorsement .of a "No" vote on the Garrison Act at the coming election was one decision reached by members of the Cooperative Nursery School. Fred Leonard, high, school principal, was on hand to explain any phase of the act the ladies did not thoroughly understand. Other tousinoss included . calling a special meeting of the group on, June 7 to elect ypflicers for the fall term. Moth- sirs whose children are scheduled to enroll next fall are especially asked to be present as they hope to appoint teachers and work committees at that time, •y^, . Lotigvale Scout Meet ' Longyaie was the scene of a gala, meet of Willits and Laytonville cub scouts. With the sanction of the weather gods the young men enjoyed not only the picnic lunch but swimming. Willits scouts receiving awards were Bilr ly Russell, Jim Branscomb, Jim Border^ and Francis Louart, who were presented with their den chief cards; Fredrick Page and Stanley Requa received their Bear;badge and Donald Kennedy received his Lion badge. Their project for May. Indian craft, was also displayed. The project scheduled for June may solve the local housing shortage as the boys are to construct a' tepee or a shack and during the evening they will be inspected. Another activity undertaken by these lads is the baseball challenge between Wililts and Laytonville. Two drivers were picked up in Willits for drunk driving. Robert Barnes of Branscomb pleaded guilty and was sentenced by Police Judge Sacry to $100 days in the coiinty jail or a $200 fine. Robert E. Bell of Wililts pleaded ^ not guilty and is awaiting trial pf-with cash bail fixed at $500. \ Another man fined was Elmer I^ino of Alton whose verdict for Red Moore for he and the feathered' M.P.'s are' undoubtedly seeking the .carrier pigeon who has fione'AWOL and taken up residence in Moore's back yard. The bird has a band' of numbers on his leg so if you hear of its proper destination, please pass the word along. WiUits Wins Twice Sports fans had a double' opportunity to exercise tlTeir lungs over the weekend. Saturday night a twilight game was played "ne- twcen the Naval Supply Depot of Oakland and Wililts, and WiUits won. Thenext day the same teams .played, w;th the same result. It has been announced that every Sunday_ there will be a game at the ball park, so be on hand to root for the home learn; The local "boys will be in- Talmage Thursday night playing one of the scheduled league games. Saturday and Sunday the O'Shay Kids from the bay will pit their skill against that of WiUits. Saturday night, too, the dancing public refreshed their memories or just learned some new .steps. Actually it was a .true old-time dance given by, the Horsemen's association. During midnight refreshments the guests were served all 'the sandwiches, cake and coffee they could eat for a nominal sum. A' surprise, besides all the fun Ihey had, was the nuex- pected treat' of punch. Have you purchased your ticket for the-'big KNBC breakfast broadcast? Mothers, Daughters Night. The first Mothers and Daughters Night was held last Monday. F'.H.A. girls irivited their mothers to partake ofa dinner prepared and served by the Methodist ladies. Creamed chicken in patty shell.': relishes, ice cream arjd coffee were 'on the menur Red rose corsages were presented to the rtnothers and' the modern version of Mary Had A Little Lamb was acted out for all preiient. Elsie Lawson and Martha Roth- sprack sang solos after which Mrs. Mary Page spoke on What My Daughter Means to Me. Her daughter Patsy retaliated with What My Mother Means To Me. Wunell 'Voung was in charge of the ceremonies and F.H.A. advisor, Miss Knoch, watched over aU. The evening was made possible by the money realized from the Dime Ball held recently. If • each year it is as pleasurable as this year, it will soon become a looked-forward-to event. Willits Rotary Club Willits now has a Rotary Club with 24 charter members: Clarence Dart, John Kiraly,: Evan Jones, Joe Harrah, Raymond Babcock, Harold Rdbitison, Harold Casteel, Douglas Case, Dave Corbett, Russell Ells, Austin Gray, Roy Hampton, W. P. Keiflfer, Roland Johnsrud, James Durnford, Fred Leonard, A. B. Guslander, Elwyn Stanfield, John Hardwick, Troy Maness, Hay Evans, Clinton Bell, William Vlach, William Stringer. The charter was presented Saturday night v/ith over 150 Rotarians from as far south as Hollister and north to Eureka present and Don Ward, president of tlie Ukiah Rotary Club, as m.c. Past District Governor Clarence Price gave the history of the club and music was provided by the high school choir and orchestra. It was a good evening, as Was the luscious buffet supper of cold turkey and ham served by Howard Baldwin. Monday the group, held their regular meeting at the Carson Inn when they, were entertained by a talk and slides depicting life in the Philippines, shown by an «x- anny chaplahi. Officers in the organization for the coming year are the same as in the provisional club. Russell Ells remains president, John Kiraly, vice president; Bill Stringer, secretary; A. B. Guslander, treasurer, and James .Durnford, sergeant-at-arms. These officers, together with Dr. Babcock and Harold Casteel comprise the board of directors. . A new male citizen has been added to the population of Willits. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest McKee of WUlits and was born May 22, weighed In at eight pounds, 14 cunces and was named Ralph Howard. Purely Personal Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hall of the Pinewood Nursery and Mrs. Ra-Fairbanks, last week. St Calif vs Victor Lynn et al, dba Sherwood Val Lmbr Co,- total amount $133.77.' St Calif vs CaUf Timber Prod, Inc, total amount $107.77. MAY 19. 1948 DEEDS Howard Tarr to Howard Tarr et ux, land in T2SN R17W. Charles Underwood to Thad Dashiel et ux, land in T23N R17W. AG Lyon etmx to Ole Lolling et ux, land in Willits. Ora Thelen to Paul Grothe et al, land in ,T24N. R15W. ' Ada Hagans to George Eckman et ux, land in 'Ukiah. Allen Ryan et ux to B O Foster, l^nd in Bartlett tract. R' O Poster et ux to Allen Ryan et ux, land in Bartlett tract. Carrol Ornbaun et ux to Orville Coleman et ux, land in Tl'SN R14W. . Orville Coelman et ux to Carrol Ornbaun et ux, land in Nkiah No Add. DECREE OP DISTRIBUTION Est Evan Gardner, deed, distributes personal property to Ruth Gardner, cash; to Ruth Gardner et al, an undivided i/4 int in land in Willits. ' ' ' '. DEEDS OF, TRUST George Eckman ^et ux to Mendo Co Title Co, trustee and Austin Kfeller, et ux, land in Ukiah. Charles Shupe, et ux to Corp Am, trustee and Bk Am, land in Ukiah. Allen Ryan et ux to Corp Am, trustee and Bk Am, land in Bartlett tract. Orville Colemap et ux to Mendo Co Title Co.vrtrustea.;, and John Smith et ux, land in iT13N R14W. MORTGAGES, C&B Logging Cti:,td Stockton Morris Plan, tracPdF'Snd equipment. OrvUle Coleman et ux to John Smith et ux, personal property. RECONVEYANCE Corp. Am to Carrol Ornbaun et ux, deed of trust. NOTICE OF ATTACHMENT Columbia Adj Corp vi'Ola Jack- sdn-Da'vis et al, land in Ukiah No Add. AGREEMENTS FOR SALE George Haymer to Thomas Hendon, land in Hardel subdn. Alton Thornquist et ux to Richard Holman et ux, land in T18N R17W. ASSIGNMEITF W E Difford et ux to Coastal Plywood & Timber Co, Garcia tract. NOTICE OF COMPLETION B W Markham, completion of dwelling on land in NW Add to Willits. . PLANS AND BOND F W Sandelin et ux to Reed and Tuttle. CANCELLA-nONS Co of Mendo, land in T17N R12W. Same, land in T19N R13W. ' Same, land in T19 NR13W. Same, alnd in T19N R13W. ^ MAY 20, 1948 DEEDS Joe Wilson et ux to Vera Kln- gren, land in Ukiah. Leon Frucht to Harry Frucht, land in T18N R14W. Ernest Titus to Ernest Titus et ux, land in T13N R16W. Olga Eklund to Edith Eklund, land in Fort Bragg. DEED OF TRUST Henry Brunges et ux to Mendo Co Title Co, trustee' and Minnie Cowen, land in Ukiah. RECON^/EYANGE . Mendo Co Title Co to Joe Wilson et ux, de^d of trust. RELEASE OF LIEN Fanny Frucht vs Harry Frucht. CERTIFICATE OF SALE Joseph Hurd vs Bemice Hausam et al, land in Ukiah. NOTiCE NON-RESPONSIBILITY W L Allenthorp, owner. Pacific Trading Co, tenant of portion' of land in T19N R13W. •4^ News From Covelo MRS. KENNETH F. FARNSWORTH. outgoing president of the Saturday Afternoon Club, ralinquishtiHhe gavel Jo Mrs. Ernest Balyeaf for the coming year, in a beautifully appointed luncheon installation meeting .in the House of Garner, May 22. ilr Potter Valley News HERE FROM BOONVILLE Verne Pressley of Boonville was a visitor in. Ukiah Tuesday where he stopped on business enroute to San Francisco. cine of Fort Bragg were dinner guests at Cocker Lane last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Geripaine of Gardena are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Shaw. John Schneider of Schneider's Garage, .was in Sah Francisco on a business trip last Tuesday. Mrs. Ajuiie Babcock, Dr. Babcock'.s mother, is home n-om the hospital, recuperating. Visiting the John Kiraly home are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kiraly of Richmond. Fred Hamilton of the highway patrol and Mrs. Hamilton drove to Sacramento for a glmpse of their new grandson. A weekend visitor at the George Neitz home on Pearl street was Mrs. Neitz's mother, Mrs. Agnes Fanslow of Ukiah. Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Charman of Hoquiam, 'Washington, were with Mrs, Charmah's sister, Mrs: Jesse POTTER VALLEY,. May 26:— The postponed meeting.' of the W.S.C.S. was held Thursday in the social hall.of the church. After the devotional, reports on' the convention lield" at Hoberg's were given. Tea and cookies 'were served by Mesdames James Nichols, Harold Marshall and P. B. Westerman, assisted by Mrs. Herbert Pickle ai\d Mrs..Percy Whitcomb. Friday evening the monthly potluck supper was. held at the church. Following the supper Rev. and Mrs. David Miller of Lakeport entertained the group with a short address. The hostess committee for this group consisted of- Mesdames Herbert Pickle, Adams, Marvin Holman and P. B, 'Wes- termanr • The baccalaureate sei vices will be held in the church at 3 o'clock Sunday, 'June 6. There will be special music and Rev. Wilkes of tfte Santa RoSa Methodist church vi^ill .deliver the address. Saturday evening was the regular Grange potluck supper followed by the drill put on by the drill team und^r'the supervision of Mr^. Gus Spbtswood and Mrs. Clarence Harvey. The drill work was beautifully done as were also the charges of the third and fourth degre'es which were given to the initiates by members of the ^eam. After the initiation a short program was presented by Joan Norman, Zeta Etainhrook, Donna Kirtlink, and Patsy Vidas. Members of the drill team are the two leaders,'Mrs. Spotswood and Mrs. Harvey, pianist, Mrs. Harold Adams and team members Mesdames Virgil Norman, Merle Cook, John Newman, Thomas Fox, Don Farnsworth, George Bilstein, Mary Cahill, Earl Owens, Allen Hughes, Joe Harlan, Floyd Meyers, Sylva Morago and Billy Foster. Mrs. John McNifl and sons, Raymond, Charles and George drove to Gridley Thursday afternoon to attend the play. Lady Be Good, given by the Gridley Players Guild at Memorial hall. Their son, Frank McNiff, had a leading role and his wife was also in the play which was given for the benefit of the Camp Fire Girls. Among Potter people who spent the weekend at the coast were R. R. Ingete, Orville Frost, Raymond Meyers and sons George and Ralph, Fred Meyers, John March and Earl Pickle. Mr. and Mrs. AUen Hughes and children spent Sundoy at the ciast picnicking. ^ Mrs. Fannie Holbrooke is now visiting with her sister, Mrs. Bell Bevans. Their brother, Owen Busch, who has been very ill' is slightly improved. Jim Groscup received a serious injury to his head Saturday when he was hit by a falling limb. He was rushed to the doctor and although his head is still bandaged he is able to be back at school.' Burnam Heryford was a business visitor to Potter Monday. 'Mrs. Hunt, who has been a guest of her son in law and daughter, Ml-, and Mrs. La-.vrence Clark, returned to her Cu'pitola home last week. Last Monday Christine 'Wallace entertained' a group of her friends at a luncheon prepared and served by her mother, Mrs. Charles Wallace. The occasion was her fouith birUiday. ••.Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Brimmer of San Francisco spent the week, at their Poller ranch. frMr: and -Mrs. Charles'Wallace dhd daugi-.ters were business visitors to San Francisco Tuesday. In honor of her 11th birthday Claire Farnsworth entertained a ,?voup of her classmates at a party after school. Those invited were Nola' Whitaker, Rosalie Smith, Marsha Tomlin, Donna Brown, Dixie Peregrina, Phyllis Anderson, Patsy Wilson, F.-ances Hulbert and Connie Irmer. Thursday a program consisting of a Memorial Day tallc by Mrs. Ernest Moody and a picture. Human Growth, by Mr. Swenson were special features. Following the prograhi Mrs. Erwin Wipf, Mrs. Orville Frost and Mrs. P. B. Westsrman were presented with beautiful handkerchief corsages, the work of Mrs.' Moody. Mrs. Wipf is the outgoing P.-T.A president, Mrs. Frost and Mrs. Westerman afe retiring after 30 years of teaching. A lovely cake with the names of the retiring teachers and decorations of cream roses was a feature of the tea service. The largest number of voters ever seen at a school election came out Friday to vote. Clyde Eddie was elected to serve as the high school trustee and Wilburn Blown will serve another term on the gramrftar school board. Balyeat-Raymond Wedding Date Is June Fourteenth June 14 is the date Lois Eugenia •Balyeat has chosen for her wed- dingj to Robert Lee Raymond and it will unite two families whose friendship began years ago in Montana. It will follow commencement; at th-^ University of Calitornia in Berkeley where the bride-elect and her sister Rachel—Mi^g. Raymond Seichtmeir, and her husband will graduate together this June. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hayes Balyeat of 881 North Bush street, parents of Lois and Rachel, will go to Berkeley for con-mencement and with them their son, James, who is graduating this June from the eighth grade The Balyeats will bring their daughters home to prepare fr,r the wedding which will be a fo'r- mal ceremony in the Methodist church at 3 p.m. with the Rev. H. O. Brook of Oakland, officiating and the Rev. Charles. A. Lindamann assisting in the rites. Montana Family Mrs. Seichtmeii's husband, who is employed in San Francisco, will come for the wedding and from Montana Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Raymond, parents of the groom elect and good friends of the B-ilyoats for many years, will be here from Great Falls. Another reunion will occur when Richard Patterson, a schoolmate of Robert Raymond's and a Delta Tau Delta fraternity brother arrives from University of Washington to officiate as his best man. Mr. Raymond is a law student in Stanford University where the young couple will make their home after a honeymoon trip north by motor. Reception at Clubhouse The bride's sister Rachel will be her matron ol honor. A reception in the Saturday Afternoon Club will follow tile wedding and among the guests will be the E. O. Balyeat family of Willows and Mrs. W. Gonser, aunt of the bride-to-be who, with Mrs. Seichtmeir i.s complimenting the nuptial pair with a showor in Bei-kcley tonight. Another pre-wedding shov.^er was given in Berkeley by the girls of Mitchell hall. The Salyeats came to Ukiah six yer.rs ago from S;in Jose. Mr. Balyeat is manager of the J. C. Penney store and was associated with the sam^ I'irin in that city. Mrs. Balyeat is president of the Saturday Afternoon club and the family has been identified with civic and cultural activities since they came COVELO, May 22.—Harry Haydon who has been ailing from an Infected- spider bite, is convalescing at the liome of his sister, Mrs. Lloyd ^Brown. Rhoda Crone was Deihg flown out for medical aid May 18 pnd the plane had to return due to weather conditions and, Mabel Brown then drove her to Lakeside Hospital. She had pneumonia, but IS now out of danger.» Edith Murphy is back home after an absence of several months sojourning in the southern part ot the state and in Arizona. Our airport is really a busy place these days with from two to eight planes landing and taking off. W^e hope to see a flying club get started here and take advantage of the splendid landing field we have.^ * The Covelo Womens' Improvement Club held their regular meeting at clubhouse on 'May 19. There was a beautiful flower show considering the late season. The following officers, were elected for the coming year: Mrs. Edna Langland, president; Mrs. Mary Sitterle, vice president; Mrs. Iris HUl, secretary; Mrs. May Conner, treasurer.' Installation ceremonieB will be conducted on Wednesday. June 16, in, order that Mrs. Myrtle Eglin and Mrs. Olive Busch may be with us. It is hoped that Mrs. Eglin v/ill give us a very interesting talk on Aipericanization. The cemetery committee reported generous response to the drive for funds lor upkeep—^four men under direction of the committee are working and doing a good job. Covelo is really making strides of advancement. We now have another 45 feet of new concrete and aro told that there is more to come. The Covelo Hotel floors have been sanded,,reflnished and polished. Quite an improvement. Carl Del Gado went to Lakeside Hospital Tuesday after his wife and new son. Father, son and mother are all doing nicely. On the night of May 20 Round valley experienced a nice slow rain which was welcomed by all. Jim Cuffe, Harold Moss and Dan Newell, newcomers in Round valley, have just finished planting W acres to safflower. This is a new crop in the valley, planted primarily as an" e.Yperiment to find out how it will do here. The seed of safflower lias a very high oil content, comparable to linseed oil for paints and in addition is an edible oil. Glad to see thp experiment carried on here. Enid^ Breese had a nervous breakdown and is recuperating in the Lakeside hospital. Eloise Dresbach is back home again after spending several days in the hospital. Nursing here in the valley is realty too much for one nurse. In looking over the valley at the various crops, Frank Hamon's wheat field seems td be outstanding crop of wheat in the valley. The prospect looks very good for a good crop over the entire valley. We are in the midst of hay making at this time of year as a rule, but this year the season seems to be about 30 days late. Harold Tuttle spent Monday and Tuesday of last week in Ukiah and Boonville, returning home Wednesday. Tuesday he drove to Boonville where he purchased a fine purebred Australian Merino ram from the Miarrd ranch, which is widely known for its fine sheep. In Ukiah he visited the George Davis home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gilley of Willits spent the past weekend in Covelo as house guests of the Harold Tuttles and Saturday night attended the alumni dance at the clubhouse. He returned to Willits Sunday evening. Mrs. Gilley is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Davis of Ukiah. May 14 Mrs. Alta English and her 18 pupils presented a fine musical recital, which was greatly enjoyed. Guest pianists were Patri-. cia Gray of 'Willits, eldest daughter of the Austin Grays, formerly of Covelo. Mrs. Maxine Allen also favored with two piano selections. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stock of Berkeley are expected in the valley this week for a visit at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bruher and the H. C. Tuttles. Richard lived in Covelo about 10 years ago and attended high school, making his home with the George Graviers and later with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tuttle. Dr. Fred ^ind Mrs. Carfagnl of San Francisco are spending two weeks in Covelo visiting at the homes of Mrs. Myrtle Rohrbough, John and Evan and PhUip Rohrbough. Mrs. Carfagn.i is the eldest daughter of Mrs. Myrtle Rohrbough. On Friday of last week the first graders ot the nrnmmar school and their teacher, Mrs, Mary Drewery, enjoyed a fine picnic. Saturday, May 22,'Thomas English, son ot the Charlie Englishes, celebrated his 7th birthday with a party at liis home, inviting his echool class to help him celebrate. The high school aiumni banqvicl was held on Saturday night at the clubhou.se with a fine attendance, followed by a dance. All present report a fine time. The graciuation exercises of the Round Valley Union high school will be held at the high school auditorium Thursday evening. May 27. PHOENIX VISITOR-HERE Mrs. Walter E. Fulford of Phoenix, Arizona,, arrived by plane Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. B. N. Batterton of South highway. Kosmos President MRS. LOHEN YORK, who will be installed as president of the Kosmos Club to succeed Mrs. J. N. Stipp, represents two pioneer families of Mendocino county. Becalling early days here she found the dippings and pictures shown in this issue of the ;ec- ond annual county fair and Yo- kayo Indian Pow-Wow of September, 1923. ^ News From Hopland liere. The bride-to-be was a graduate of Ukiah high school before she and her sister entered the University four years ago. Golden State Hotel SAN FRANCISCO'S Powell Street at Ellis In the Hub — But Oat of the Hub-bub Choice of Outside-Inside Rooms —: WITH BATH :— Single $2.S0 up; Double $3.50 up —: WITHOUT BATH :— Single $2.00 — Double $2.50 Lem Shibley HOPLAND. May 22.~The 4-H members entertained at the regular Farm Center meting Thursday evening with a potluck supper and several boys explained their projects. President Robert Lee gave a talk on Hereford cattle, Toby Minter talked about Shorthorns, Ronnie Buckman about Hampshire sheep. Bob Dempel about Hampshire hogs and the younger boys sang three songs. Mrs. Dorothy Abort, 4-H leader, and Mrs. Mary Buckman, assistant leader, and the girls of the group assisted at tables. Hopland and Willits Legion auxiliary ball. teams slugged it out in a game ending with a ? ore of 8-11 in Hopland's favor heri Sunday, May 16. Mrs. James Crawford recently took her son Billy to San Francisco for a medical checkup and will take him each week for treatments for some time . Make Corrections The Ukiah Legion Auxiliary celebrated their lOlh anniversary on April 29, in the Porno Inn banquet room in Hopland, with a chicken dinner, a birthday cake and candles. 'The Hopland Garden Club gave their card party in the banquet room of the Pomo Inn. Eleven tables of cards with Mrs. Mattie Hopper first at bridge, Mrs. Glat first at pedro and Mrs. I Clifford Crawford first at pinochle. Hefreshments were pie and coffee. The Hopland girls' baseball team gained a victory over the Potter Valley girls by one point, 16-15, Wednesday afternoon at Potter. Mrs. Bess Zanolino was in Santa Rosa for several days where she was called by relatives because of the serious illness of her brother, Philip Fortune. Mrs. Zanoline is at home again and says that her brother had a slight stroke, but has rallied and is much better. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Mnloiie and two sons of San Jose spent the weekend with the Ernest La- Mastus family. Mrs. Mildred Metzler attended the wedding of Raymond H. Berg and Miss Geraldine Finney in the First Presbyterian church in San Leandro on May 15 and the reception following the ceremony, at the Tibaldero home in Oakland. While there she was a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Berg. Invitations were extended to several other Hopland families, who were friends of the Bergs when they resided here and their children attended the schools. Jack Lee, Jr., who recently reenlisted in the service has been sent back to Germany. He is near the Czechoslovak border, but has not been assigned to a regiment. Mr., and Mrs. R. M. Seay and son of Berkeley are here . for n visit with the Jack Lees. Leding, Lillian Proctor. Philip Shoemaker, Jimmy Simmons, Mrs. Angelo Damiano entertained the Garden Club in her home •this week. Cards were the featured entertainment. Ladies of the Hopland Legion auxUiary went to' visit Ukiah auxiliary by invitation Wednesday evening. Those who acepted were President Helen Taylor, and Mesdames Mildred Metzler, Mary Malone and Frank Harmon. The public is invit.ed to the high school prom this year. Greeott's Orchestra has been engaged for June 5 and there will be dancing from 9 until 2. The Junior-Senior banquet wUl be at Duncan Springs this year, preceding the prom on the evening of June 5. The seniors' mothers, fathers and high school faculty are invited. Following is a list of the Hopland' high school graduates: .To- leno Metzler, Bea Prinselaar, Roland Buckman, Howard Harrison, Charles LaDelle, Eddie Pina, Edward Hopper, Robert Prinselaar. The class flower is v/lvile orchid; class colors, purple and gold; class motto, "We shall find a path or make one." Ralph Little, who died Sunday in a Ukiah hospital of a .stroke, WHS buried Thursday. The services were held in the Hopland Comunity church at 2,o'clock. Mr. Little was known only us "Shortie" save perhaps to the Nicolas family. He had wosked for Charles Nicolas lor the ))ast four years. He was a native of Indiana. Frank Wtnger seems somewhat improved and was able to come into town Wednesday for a short lime. He was seriously ill in a San Francisco hospital for some time and has been confined to his home ever since liis return. Mrs. Helen Taylor, a registered nurse, has been assigned by Mr. Wenger's doctor to visit him once a week and to check his condition. Mr, and Mrs. W. R. Kelly jiave returned from an 8-day vacation. They went to San Francisco and Oakland to visit their children and then to Sonora to visit old friends. Sunday, June 6, is the date for the baccalaureate services at the high school gymnasium. Father Roger Anderson will give the address. . Commencement exercises are set for June 9, in the high school gymnasium. Grar^mar and high .school graduation wUl be combined. Here is a list of the 10 grammar school students graduating this year: George Feliz, Juke Carol Stutsman, Richard Stutsman, Billy Sullivan, Alfred Gene Weleh and Kenneth Whittaker. Frank Sehieber, grammar school principal, said that to make ,tlje thing fair there just had to' be two valedictorians this year, as Lil'jian Proctor and Carol Stutsman, valedictorians, are outstandi ing in their work. Closing day of schools in Hopland has been changed to June 14, on which day also will be the high school picnic. AJvtrttitment From where I sit... jfyJoo Marsh It's Leap Year, Girls! First girl in our town to "get her man" on Leap Year was the Cuppers' daughter, Jane, who wed Bill Webster's boy la.st Saturday. When I nslted Bill Jr. if it was true that Jarcy really cliil the proposing. Bill said; No, but she made it plain she'd make on ideal wife. Instead of looking for diversion or excitement every evening, she was content to chat beside the fire, "I could plainly sec," says Bill, "that Wtf'd really have a Iiapiiy home life—which is just exactly what 1 want from marriage." 11,-now it's usual for older folks to shake their heads over the young-er generation. (It's gone on for hundreds of years, now.) But from wlicre I sit, young pe,-)plo of marryinu; .Tge today arc every bit as commendable as their eUlBrs were—in tl-.eir temperance (a glas,s of beei- for instance), tol- eranc-c, aiid oonimnn .s-;'tise. So to Jane and Biil—lhe Ijrst of luck! fjopyn's/tl, IVm, VnitcU bluta Bivwcn Foundation

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