Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on June 4, 1948 · Page 5
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 5

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, June 4, 1948
Page 5
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, ^ ;i \inB' a'.—Although kh?5-^i^t:i'$ptiodl; board trusted fi«li ^t;--cK-ubt;'is ADt available •btit flrd^iBj!'"'friiB(i 'ther-trafflc 'in friiht 4f. tlib'•po-lMng lilfaces, thfe city; liUrneel >'6tvt masfee Kenneth ^Wl,^-'^Cbarles "Fbord, Jr., Robert t^nsen, .'Ji., and Gordon Gundcr- jdfa, all of Santa Rosa Junior College, ifjswjie i hiitae ' over. the l0pg w^ek^d and> t6ok 'tim«i out Tuess- Idajni morning*" to vote" before '^^e- tuijftihg to 'schooi. r?;? ^' . MMTJr' Weekend Visitorg v Mlnny re ^id ^nts of Willit^ Were Rbsta"'t6^ Visitors over the ' Me> iioyial Day weekphd Mr and teus.vMatt Stohitsch, Mr.and Mrs. iVineent Phillips and daughter Susdn of Petaluma were dinner guests of .;the Vale - Spechts last Sunday, as v/as, Julian Apdrescii, also of Petnluma. v Visiting-the Val Vallcni' family lovet.thc: weekend were Mr. and .t8;-:;Gaorge ^ Pracohia . of Sacra- itov.Mr, ana Mrs. Felice Guhsco family visited them on Me- .oflal Day. ... "Th^-Jack Cress family had Hay brfeBs-.and son from -Martinez and j^dil'Wesley and daufehters fromi uSl.'Wl^ -Nuys as houseguests. Also 1 / fcdming to see Willits and the Cress jfamlly • were. 'Mr^ and < Mrs; Hafold Rudow of Marysville, an old army buddy, of -Jack.' ' The Charles F. Heynemans werie hoptcHo a San Francisco guest. ^; Among thoee away from Wil- tlts..were-;the John Heavnorsi who ifeete-.seen in .the bay area; tVie Ghet English family, wno motored j .ver- to Westport; the Charles tiella ff(inil}\ who spent the week- snd in. San. Francisco visiting Cri«nds ana relatives. ^ -Seen;. Several Frontier • Days bumpfer -strips m the bay region. Heard: Goirtment on the.recent lazteiLee broadcast m same region. They. ate. sold on WiUits, but still wondering -what la Frontier Days and should attract 10,000 people. . . Fred -Diaz of the Union Lumber- Cqmpiiny,. Port Bragg;, ^nd Louis Zahella of the WUlits Lumber CompaiU' jeeped out fishing over the . weekend.- They ': braved the rain-but..their efforts were unre- w^rded-'-no flsh.; '(.'A sinoere ;th «nk you to whoever was -lesponsible for fixing the south(iilghway chuck holes. • Kehneth Wayne was Jhe name ^ rtiPen'by Mr.and Mrs: Carl Bng- ''-^iM of-Branscomb for their son, Vho arrived on May 27. 'Tv/o'a.i?i., May 3D, found tlie 'orchestra ••pa6kmg their mstrii- •nts and; the dancers humming 'latest-'tune and all convinced llPfeat tH'e spring dance • sponsdi-ed iby'the' American Legion was- a isuecess.-' • - • Tempers waxed white hot at theV Will 'itis-Uklah bafeeball gfime i !SUnday"held In xntiah. The scdirfe, Ukiah 6, Willits 5. The Howard. Memorial Hospital "guest" list included the names of Klvis .Sadler of taytonville, who was confmed for a few days with !an injured hand; Myrtle Witherell, who IS recovering from a major dperd'tidh. ••"•(Still hospitalized 'iire iWayhe Turner "and JdhnDelsol. ' Out''-' bh$200 bail iS • • Hetity KT6UH' of Wlllits, who was booked bh'VMay 30 for drunk driving. EveiJfett fiAy«rn''6f-Wilhts is out on.-^ $86 bail - aAd charged With beittg-drunk ih and- about an 'autd^ rtlfobile.' BAW, Play School Days School Days was ihe theme of frVecettt B.P'iW. meeting. Although aU- pi:eSefttv/ere-attired as little Wftyii'ond gftls, tlie Safeway group >Were'outstanding- with their me- chiinieal 'frogs, fishing 'poles, and n6t iwechanfcal wort-ns.' The other JhejiAbfers may hove squirmed al the thought of baiting a hook with a slimy worm but their presence di^ not Impair their appetites. A sll 'dift business meeting was held which fesulted m the conclusion fhatr Joy Aim Wise is to be bnckea by the group in her race for rpdeo queen. President Pat Brew- e^drjjnd^delegat':, oklp Case, report• ed • on the Saifita • Cruz convention held' recently, during which Mrs. Csu'e recpived a pot of coffee down her back necessitating a trip to a hospital for first aid. She has i^uperated satisfactorily. During the business portion of ttie evening it was announced that Cynthia Frey received two awards for songs written by the lady Boosting San Francisco for the iialibnal BJP.W. ebriventlon in 1950. The songs were divided into three groups and as Cy contributed ftve, and two were winners, the lady is entitled to a very deep bow. For entertainment the "boys ^nd girls" played jacks and engaged in- BI sling-shot contest. For th^ "laming", of the evening an dld-fashidnisd spelling bee was Held, with Eleanor Lewis the chiamp. The most artistically dec- brated box' luricii was packed by -Aleta Persico and trimmed with ^ansiesi starting with a light yel- Ibw in the middle and deepening to a deep pUJ?ple at the edge of flit basket lunCh. The fiin -filled evening not only sent the ladies home happy and full of box lunth- Cfc but helped the "6n to Fort -^MKii -th Fund." •OlTlcliil Colors' of- .the Willits HcJtsemon's Association ^ an(J, White. That was one of Ihe decisions Tfiafle at .tliou meeting Friday night. The other; was their •jtitry of a mounted group In the Frdritiqr Days pari^de. "JWith ' the addition of foirt- new ^members, Owen BaTstow, Doug Henderson arid Mr. and Mrs.^Al Payne, the organization now has a member- sHip of 60. Their s^crstary, Mrs Jiihe Sinith, resigned 'as their, recent mbveoUt: of'toWn-mantes it uifip6ssible-for her tovattend Uie meetings. The job is now in .the hands'of Mrs. Jesse Long, elected May 28. Under disoMSSion was' a pi'oposed trail ride on June IS. Final decision, lies with the- board of directors v.'ho will meet next TucHday and ;nVestigate promised weather conditions ''and other scheduled events. Refreshments of sandwiches, cnkc and coffee climaxed allvely meeting. - Scoult Dream of Koyo With the closing of school .Hist artiund the: corner the boys who are members of the Scouts of the Sonoma-Mcndocino ftrea council .ire dtfi-jming of their session at camp at. Camp Nbyo,.about 16 miles Inland -from Fort Bragg with all the desirabilities sfny boy ;ever dreamed off including .the beautiful scenery and a: natural swim- mm' hole;, complete with life guards, The .cost;isr kept, at .a minimum - while good food, sani^ tation and health are at the maximum: -Even thfe boys'- •* spiritual welfare is - taken. care of. It's a scout's dt-eam, so parents,-if-you want-junior to-have a summerof outdoor life and memories' to- tide him through until next summer write to the-Boy Scouts of Ameri- cai 840 Western avenue, Petaluma,. for details..If Junior is a first- class scout or higher, or over "15 years he .is eligible for Pioneer Week' to be held June 21-28 and dedicated to th6 preparation of Noyo for the regulaf opening of camp on June 26. ^However, it won't be all work as'the day will be divided', in halves—^one of work, the other devoted to a camp program:" • Truckers Meet Safety was tne Keynote at the Truckers meeting last Friday night. President Vale Specht urged extreme caution to lower the accident and casualty record of 1947 and stressed the advisability of legal loadmg. Officer Fred Hamilton of the California Highway Patrol :gave a brief talk wiyi pointers for the log loaders such as using straight logs for • bunk, beds. Tlie federal transportation tax was briefed by Art Rasmussen and all present participated m a motion to the effect that should an officer.miss four consecutive meetings for any cause other than illness he would automatically be resigned from his chair. Guests for the meeting wM'e mill, owners, Joe Southwick, Robert Jensen, Sr., Elmer Padula, Frank Ford, Art Hasmussen, and lumber buyer, Ed Ixioselyi Four new members were taken into the organization, R. A. Anderson and John Comer, Willits; W. D. Anderson, Longvale, • and R. A. Rieche and R. R. Dunlap, Ukiah. A ^prospective member in attendance was Floyd Swonger, service station operator at Ukiah. The next meeting of the association will be p'uoe 11. y. Still recuperating from his recent illness, Gerry Sholton. High School News By Jacqueie Douglass The last talent show sponsored by the pep committee was held Wednesday, May 19. Those competing for the grand prize of $5 were Gmo Micheletti, Theresa Daniels and Don Loosley. Gmo Michellettl was winner. -He played the Mmute Waltz ,by Chopin. Talent scout for Gino was Joan Cates, with Jacqueie Douglass master of ceremonies. Judges for the contest included a representative trom each class and Mrs. Evelyn Eilers, faculty member. Band Go*« To WilUts Ukiah high school band and choral group paid a return engagement to WiUHs Hi when they journeyed to Willits on May 20. The program they presented under tlie direction of Morton, Murov proved very successful. The band'^ presentation of Sabre Dance called for an encore. * Eighth Grade Visits Eighth grade students of Ukiah and the surrounding elementary schools paid a visit to the high school Thursday, May 20, Almost 140 students who will enter Ukiah high next year li.stened to the program led by William A. Chessall, principal and meinbers representing various school organizations. Willits high school students and teachers had • dinner at- Southworth's on Thursday evening of last week preceding the juninr- renior prom at Willits. ^ HAVE WEEKEND GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Conrey of South State street were hosts over the weekend to guests from Los Angeles, Mr. and Mrs. Don Penney. I The Dessert Bridge Club waS' eii- ttitalned ^Thursday., night at the liome''of Mrs.*P.,.*B. Wtetermtiife Ml', unci Mrs','Howard ferooks and Ml. 'ind Mm.; Ernest Paah wei'e guests of the' olUb ahd Mr. Brooks was honored with a birthday cake. Following dessert, 'bridg«|. was played. 'Awards went 4o Mrs. li. L. Hughes, Edrl Pickle > and M5. and Mrs. Pauli. \ >. f'I -Tfto "operetta ''and' musicaie' presented by 'the: music ^department of the high ^Bthool- and elementary: ' school' under the • direction of Mr. fMo6riey, with Mrs. Hees as accom- 'panist, were -a great success. A square dance by eight pupils from th^ fifth and sixth grades and a I song by Ihe pupils oi grades two I and .thr^ were also enjoyed by the audience. , ^ .• Baccalaureate • sfervices for -the high school seniors and the graduating, pupils -ot -the "eighth grade will'he held Sunday afternoon at 8 o'clock-Jn'the church; ' . : - Mrilfnd Mrs. Norman'Green and. sun Bpbby and Mr, and Mrs. Bob Danse dnd soh' Junmy" of Rich^ ihoud -With MiS; -i)ahse'5 .'fathfii- of New York were weekend guests of Mr.' and -Mrs., R.-. R. Ingels. Saturday and Sunday Mr. and -MrS. Danse and their New York" guest took.-a'-ttip up through' the, redwoods. The party returned to thfe bay regiop- early .Tuesday mom- iiig-.-'; •••• • • '• The service station :^'^ing constructed by Clarence-Newman is almost -completed. £(r^d Clarence expects^to be'opeit.'.for busmess some-ilme in.July. .• Mr;• and -. Mrs.- Feterv.Chri^tich were weelcend guests of-Mr. and Mrs; Jake Brake. Mrs. Christich IS - the . daughter of Mr.. and Mrs. Drake. . . • ••Mr. Lowe of Oregohi'a nephew of Frank Lowe, is a guest at" the Lowe homo here: V -Gene Foster spent Memorial day weekend In Saa Francisco. Dr, and Mrs. Lionel Murphy of Ban Francisco were at their, Potter rahch-over the'weckend. Mrs,' Robert Ritchie and Mrs. Alvin-Lsitlgfleld of Berkeley were weekend guests of their cousin, Mrs. P. B. Westerman; Mr. and Mrs; Frank Fischer of San Jose were houseguests of Mi-s. Fischer's brother-in-law and Sister, Mr. and -Mrs. Malcolm McLeod. ,' Mrs. Sylva Foster and BrUce and BeWa came up from Santa Rosa to be with Potter relatives Memorial day. :--• • Mr; and: Mrs., Mui'ov of • Ukiah were''up Friday night to attend the Goncei !t. ' Charles "Wallace :made a business trip to-Los Angeles over the weekend:^ ' - • •• , • ' Mrs;Frank Cole and Mrs. Parks were in-Potter last week to attend the funeral of their father, the late Owen Busch. Other relatives at-, tendlrig thfe- "funeral" wiere - Kenneth and Elbert Susch. Mr. Busch's brother Gus was unable to be here on account of illness. Last Tuesday night the faculty of the two schools eKtertained the other working members of the staff an dalso the trustees and their wives at a dinner honoring Mrs. Frost and Mrs. Westerman, who are' retiring this year. The party was held at the home of Mrs. E. A. apotewood. Guest prizes given by the whole group present were presented the retiring teachers, Pedro was played and prizes were awarded .?rnest Pauli, Mrs, La-wrpnce Clark, Mrs; Brdnson dillogly and Ray Stainbrook. Mr. and Mr.<?. Morago entertained Mr., and Mrs. Dan Hook and chfldren and Mrs. E. A. Spotswood at an enchilada dinner Sunday evening. ' Walter Royer made a business trip to San Francisco last week. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hopper -were business visitors to Healdsburg Saturday! Mr. and Mrs. Hallmark are here from Texas visiting their son and daughter-in-law. Miss Sue Dunham of San Francisco was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dunham, over the weekend. Weekend guests of Mrs. E. A. Spotswood included Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Brunner, Mason Kline, Jr., Bob Galdstone and Kenneth Un- mach of San Francisco, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Leard of Ukiah, Mrs. Mamie Ijaird and Andrew Crofts of Potter. Mr.' and Mrs! Fred Stephens aha daughter'Mkrjr of Matin spent th*' weekend with Mr. and" Mrs. Cfedric ;Thornton.' • ' Joanh Norman was a Sunday night guest of Patsy Vidas. ' "The YcHihg liiatrons' Sewing Club met last Tuesday with Mrs. Reed Farnsworth. In the group were ' Mesdames Virgil Norman, Don Hulbert, Marvin 'Holman, pimest Moody, J. J.'Fiiirber, Clyde Graves, Vernon Leard and James Shelton. ' ' ' Mr, and Mrs. Don Hulbert were guests of Fort Bragg relatives Monday. - Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Wipf and children,' Mi". • 6nd Mrs. Knight Nelson, and sons,' Mr. and Mrs. Howard DashieJJ and soijs and Mr. aiid Mra.'Dyton' Bonham and children enjoyed an outing at the coast over the weekend. Bill Smith,, a sergeant in the marines, recently retfirned from - 'BAG18 VIVK C iCharles H. Shinn's Gold i Rush Book Re-Published t Port Commission —(Continued from Page 1)— ; here, in -addition to construction benefits, an annual payroll-. of $33,000. The armory would be- available for - civic organizations at no charge. When the armory buijlding. is Completed the federal government wiU construct a surfaced motor pool for 29 vehicles and a-third building for which the use was not designated. Ask 50-Year Le»se He asked for a SOryear lease On the ground at $1 per year and said it obtained promptly or funds available in this fiscal year willbe used elsewhere. Petaluma. lost its: opportunity foi"^: a similar setup, he told- thfe councili by failing to make a site available. •^'The airpoift comn>issldh meiH-^ bet's present, PolUoS and "Schilder, said they-wUl approve the plan if it meets with CAA approval ancj does hot conflict with fair board plans. It will promote the airport' and be an asset-to the city according to expressions of the cOaricil and commission. ' - '-' At the en' the lease period the buildings'^ould revert back to the city linless the lease, is renewed,' Smith' said. He estimates th'fi -^initial investment at $150,000 and :iaid he - was • being conservd- tive. The Company'® now has'28 enlisted meri "and two officers and Wiir be brought lip-to full company/ strength of 129 men with five officers, he-Said. The company is xiov/ operating from the ' city hall where their supplies are stored. Will Name Personnel No decision has been made' on several applicants for the airport job under Saulsberiy. Leo Etter has beeri placed in temporary eahrge in the ?S6b which will be a daytime positoin. A watchman will occupy the dwelling just Vacated by Thoren Fravel, -Afho resigned as of May 1. Tlie, -watchman wiU be on night duly and a ;'subs'iitUte iilteridant will be employed fOr one day a week. The entire'cost for person.- nei will not exceed that paid under the former policy with a 24-hour a day manager, Saulsberry said! The entire plan is expected to end conflict of authority over which Fravel complained in his resignation and in a letter written to the council in which he explained . his- dissatisfaction. • Caution Urged In Employing Minors Employers who plan to "hire minors during the vacation period are advised to obtain age certificates for minors who claim to be one or two years older than the minimum requirements for the occupation in which they seek ployment. Employment and age certificates issued in accordance with the U. S. Department of Labor aire acceptable as ^ proof of age under the law and also serve to protect the employer against unintentional •Violations of the child labor section. The general minimum age is 16 years, with ah 18-year minimum for particular occupations held hazardous for children. The child labor section applies to minors employed by producers, manufacturers arid dealers, who ship or deliver for shipmerit in interstate or foreign commerce. Employment and age certificates are issued by city and county superintendents of schools. Enrpute to Michigan rer"-intly, Sheriff B. G. ^roaddus had Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mitten of Redwood Valley as plane companions from Oakland to Omaha. •THE DI^ATCH .«ameirBmw cais^hl iliis picture of the C^rl Justus viteime which burned Tuesday moniing jv .st afler the, fuel oil lank ' bf^WUs'topi Lost in the ilre was one of the finest collection of guns • in^.horlhem-Cilifornia. - • ' Fort Bragg Tames jConebrd Mustangs 'The Fort/Bragg Loggers won ^npiher^ ganie when they defeated thejCohcord 'Mustangs 9-2.bri the hoini grouricls.' • For five Innmgs it was a bitter battle, with Concord leading 2 to 1, but tlie Loggers cut loose in -their halfibf the sixth inning and score^ four runs, and four'more in the elgihth inning when Romeri hit a h'or&e run with the bases full. •'Tiie loggers Jilayed great ball on the infield. Payidni led in hitting, getting three hits in" four times a!t bat, one of them .a double with the bases loaded. Goble pitched a riic.efgame, allowing seven hits. The bpx ^core tells the story: Concord Mustangs— 2 crabaugh W.'McKinnen Ca-p&U Gagrikrdi Ffatls ———. Ala#jfeda Madtos LevSda |AB| n|H 2 4 4 i 4 1 •* '4 4 1 —4 1 3- I 2 I 0 I I 4 I 2 I 0 2 I 0 I 0 I 0 10 I 0 1 0 I 0 ., Totiil. -.|33 I 2 2 2 1 i 1 1 0 1 1 I 'O 10 ]± I 7 Fort Bragg Loggers—9 |AB| R {H Richards Pavioni Bartalmi .. Ceniac Del ^e Fleming .-. Romeri Johnson ..'. Ferm . Goble ... 4 1 4 4 5 - \J :| 4 1,5 Y 1 I 1 1 0 1 0 I 1 I 4 I 1 1 I 1 (2 I 1 I 1 I 1 Total „„ ,134 1 9 1 3 0 I 2 1 2 i 1 I 2 i 1 I 0 |13 Concord 001 001 000—2 Port Bragg 010 000 404—-9 Ukiah-Lokeporf ^ Below is the box score of the Ukiah and Lakeport high school game played in Ukiah on Wednesday afternoon of last week: Lakeport—0 |AB|H| H Ray, ss ^_ Debolt, c Blackwell,' p Williams, 3b Pool, lb Miller, If 3 I 0 I I 3 I 1 I Ruddock, 2b , Adair, cf. Harmon, rf . Wearing, rf 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 1 0 j 0 0 I 0 I 0 0 1 0 I 0 I 2 I 0 1 0 1 Total 1 I 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 1 1 0 Pairings Given In Richfield Finals - Mrs. Ira Whitton and Mrs. Ellowese. Beamer advanced to the final round in the Ladies Richfield tournament as the result of the elimination round matches last week. Scoring- in the semi-finals matches was as follows: Beamer vs. Manning, Beamer won 3 and 2. Whitton vs. Stickney, Whitton wan'4 and 2. ' Moving up to the semi-finals in the Richfield consolation tournament were Mrs. Audrey Newell, Mi-s. Julia Weber, Mrs, iiamona Fahrney and Mrs. Barbara Cox, Mrs. Newell will meet Mrs. Weber, -and Mmes. Fahrney and Cox are paired in the .'emi-fmals round. The scores for the week in consolation round play: .Audrey Newell won from Velma Gibson, 4 and 3. Julia Weber won from Charlotte Branson, 6 and 5. Ramona Fahrney won from Mabel Albertson, 7 and 6. ' Barbara Cox—^Bye. Bob Clark, municipal golf pro, announced today that the qualifying round for the Midsummer tournament in competition for the Harry Roberts trophy be post-' poned a week because many tlkiah golfers have announced their intention of being away on the weekend oi Jiine 6. June 7 to June 13 are the dates open for qualifying and golfers wishing to enter may do so sooner if they notify'Clark of their in- 'tention. Teams are being entered in the tourney by the Rotary Club, Elks, Lions, Twenty-Thirty Club and C.S.E.A. Individual entry fees will be one dollar. " Indoor Memorial Service At Ukiah Ukiah— 2 1AB| H|H Busch, ss - Martineili, 2b Hefte, lb Moroni, 3b Lucchesi, p Scaglidtti, c Enzler, rf L..:. Cates, cf ..— Stefani, If ZZZfT I 3 I 3 I 3 ,-..| 3 I 2 I 3 1 2 I 0 I 1 I 0 mo I 0 I 0 i 1 I 1 1 0 I 0 I 1 II I I 0 I Total ..|23' I 4T2 Runs batted in—Busch, Lucchesi, Two-base,hit—Hefte, Strikeouts— By Lucchesi 8, Blackwell 10, Sac­ rifice—Harmort, Stolen bases—Debolt 2, Williams, Ruddock, Lucchesi, Stefani, Bases on balls—off Lucchesi 2, Blackwell 2. Umpires —Crane-and Gssrzini. Guam and is With his parents here. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Byer are now parents of a third son, Julius Clayton, born Monday night. Ceiebra-hes Birthday In Hopland Home Mrs. Jennie Macmillan of San Francisco, mother of Don Macmillan cf Hopland, was at her son's home for the celebration of her birthday on May 21 and remained until Saturday, the 29th. Guests, at the birthday dinner , were Mr. and Mrs, George Sturtevant of south highway, Norman Simmons of San Francisco, who accompanied Mrs. Macmillan, and her son and daugliter-in-law. Because of weather conditions the Memorial services in Ukiah were held in Veterans' Memorial hall Sunday afternoon under thc_ auspices of the American Legion, assisted and participated in by the Legion auxiliary, the Forty and Eight and 8/40, with Commander DeKeno conducting the impressive service. The colors and organization I flag's of the American Legion, the Legion auxiliary, and the department banner of the 8/40 were advanced and Comrade Rev. Gran Bollinger offered the invocation. Superior Judge Lilbura Gibson addressed the gathering to the point that all who have given their lives in our country's defense have made the supreme sacrifice because of their belief in the destiny of our country, to give to mankmd the pattern of perfect government. Wreaths from the American Legion, the American Legion Auxiliary, the Forty and Eight and 8/40, were presented and Mrs. Berniee Faas delivered an appropriate tribute to the dead. Fatlier Adrien Sharkey offered a prayei- for those who gave their lives for their country, and a benediction .for the living. Commander DeKeno then" adjourned the meeting with an expression of appreciation for the attendance and participation of all present. Those present then went to the cemetery and placed the wreaths oil the American Legion monument. Because of Califoniia'S Gold Centennial, Alfred A; Knopf has just re-published a book by a distinguished author who spent his last years in Ukiah, Charles Howard Shinn,. journalist, poet, teacher and tofestry bfllciai whose life left a deep imprint on California. His wife. Mr^. Julia Shinn of 120S Clay sti-eet how 80i'is an active and greatly beloved resident of Ukiah. His book, Mining Camps, first published in 1885 has been a val- jyued and hard-to-obtain study of the forces that molded frontier I government. It was written While" 'he was a student of political science in Johns Hopkins university and reflects the deep philosophy I of his mature years when he never lost the belief that the 'upright ! and sincere man will prevail.' I This guiding principle was back 1 of his entire career which included I a close personal friendship with 1 Woodrow Wilson and Giflford Pin'chot; a, memorable clash with Washington forestry officials on jfor ^t administration and later .years in Peace'Cabin on Northfork in Madera county before he came to Ukiah where he died in 1924 in tJie home of his daughter, the late Mrs. Charles Kasch. Peak Named For Shinn Mount ,Shlnn, a peak in the Sierra was named for him. He contributed to many newspapers and magazines and was deeply in- tercEted m the Icaria-Speranza colony founded by Russians on the Russian river near Clovserdale in 1881, Of this he wrote in later years, "Funny, isn't it, how hard it is for dead-in-earnest reformers to endure one another—bless them all anyhow." In writing of books he revealed his.fine spiritual nature when he said, "I wish to maintain the doctrine that literature is but the handmaid and servant of the good, the pure and the serene. Only the wise and gentle should dare to arialyze the li-ves of men," ivtining Camps, according to an introduction in* the new edition by J. H. Jackson in the Chronicle is an important contribution to our knoWleilge of durselyes and our method of self-government—our American' character. The book, says Jackson, "is also a reflection of a man who because he was himself a fine example of the American character, understood that it was .rooted in a tradition of sturdy independence, that is is practical, essentially realistic and for all that has yet been proved to the contrary, ineradicable." Signiflcant Now It seems particularly appropriate that this re-issue should come at a time when California is on the threshold of its centennial and when man himself is probing deep into the forces and beliefs that have molded his character and political systems. The book is not written for the scholar alone but for any reader who enjoys a readable analysis of all that has contributed to the practical political experience of mankind. Tae California gold rush, as Shinn demonstrates, was more than a brief, romantic era; it was a period of great historical importance in molding a pr&ctical set of rules by which men could live amicably with one another. Mrs. Shinn who is a member of the Reading Club, superintendent of the Presbyterian Sunday school, and active in. church \york, is a trained botanist and an authority on trees., SEE SHRINE CIRCUS Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crane took their son Douglas to Sm Francisco Saturday to see his first Shrine circus which was stagecl in the San Francisco auditorium. Poppy Day Aides Given High Praise Poppy Day in Ukiah Saturday, May 22, was. highly successful and community response was gratifying, according to Mrs, Elise Figone, chairman of the Veterans Of Foreign Wars Auxiliary Poppy Day committee, "The little red crepe paper poppy is a badge of honor," she said, "a tribute to braVe men now gone. But it is also a badge of courage for the living still in hospitals, and those who wore them Saturday proved those wounded and suffering the aftermath of war are not forgotten," She thanked all who assisted her, including Mesdames Lillian De Keno, Robert Jardine, Marjorie Sanchez, Jane Isnard, Ann Moore, Agnes Chapman, Prudence Laviletta, Minnie Sweeney and Joan Roberts, Also Camp Fire Girls and students of Calpelia school and friends. Among the children helping were Romaine Squier, Marilyn Sikora, Phyllis Williams, Grace White, Ardeil Meyers, Whitney Seeley, Shirley Ginochia, Glen De Keno, Harold Etter, Dixie De Metro, Annabel Cave, Eileen Elliot, Wayne Elliot, Alice Donaldson, Lorraine Rovera, Marilyn Ora, Day and Mildred McCarthy. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fravel of Napa are spending the holiday weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fravel, Sr., of south highway, and visiting the Thoren Fravels at the airport and the Jack Fravels here. Grange Presents Memorial Servicers By Mrs. M. L. Do K«no Approximately -80 persons at^li.'.. tended'the delicious poUuck dinnet"- which preceded the Grange meeif , ing Friday night. •\Vlth Master Erwin Koch presiding, the busl- ' riess meeting took place immediately after the dinner. Mrs. Bernard Burgess reported on the recent card party and asked members to assist her in dreSfilag a doll which will be given away 3t the district fair in August. Re-: ports were given by Mrs. George- < Cook on Cie Pomona Grangii meet- "' ing in LaytonViUe recently; hew • insurance rulings were discUsaed by E. L. Wright. The home economics committee will hold its next meeting on .Tun ^J ° 4 at 8 p.m. in Grange hall. Pldns for the fair bootl^ will be made 'at this meeting and all meihbei-s are urged to be present. Picnic July nth Other dates to be kept in mind'' ' by members include the Grange' picnic July IX at Little River and degree work during September and' '" November. Only one meeting a month will be held in July arid August. Marviil Ford was welcomed back after a lengthy illness.' ' A Memorial service conducted --by Lecturer Maurine Eddy in- ' ' eluded the following members: Twenty-third Psalm, by Chapls,m Ada Hubbard; the memorial ajJ- dress by Master Koch; drill teaKI"-' " in an impressive candlelight serv-" ice; Lord's Prayer in unison; God's' '' Measure, by John "Cyphers; dueti ' Atiide With Me, by Leta Sprague • and Lois Salisbury; Crossing the ' Bar, by Mrs. Ella, Butler; Lead Kindly Light, in iin'ison; benedic- ' ' tion. Mrs. George Cook was piano accompanist. Dancing concluded the evening. Dinner hosts were Mrs. Lottie Rip- ley; chairman; Mr. and Mrs. Wright and Mr. and Mrs. H. Gowah. , ' " '. Albertinum Students, Staff Enjoy Holiday Albertinum pupils Of the seventh and eighth grades are quite -' unanimous in affirming that edu- ', cation can be a most pleasurable experience, especially when it Includes a bus ride'to Sacramento with an excursion through Lattd Park Zoo; a guided trip through the state capitol building With its many interesting departments, and an exciting visit to Sutter's Fort. The children were accompariied by Peter Dempsey, their' teacher, Sister M. Luka, Sister M. Adel ' and Sister M. Matthew. The bbyS and girls returned with glowintc accounts of their long-anticipate};t outing, and are now fervent and enthusiastic students of the social studies, civics and the beauties ot nature! P.T.A. Executive Board To Meet On June 2nd The executive board of thei 27th District Parent-Teacher Association will meet Wednesday,, June 2, in the Palace hotel at 11 aja. District President Mrs, C. . T. Smalley requests tliat all district, officers and chairmen and all' unit presidents to be present. Luncheon will be served at 12 noon by the Palace hotel coffe^ shop. FORMER UKIAH TEACHER Mr. and Mrs. George A. Cuan of Culver City spent the weekend in Auburn visiting Mrs. Cuan's brotlier, T. L. (Bud) Duncan, Buick dealer there. Mrs. Cuan will be remembered as Neva Duncan who graduated from Ukiah high school and later taught in the elementary school here prior to her marriage. LANKERSHIM MOTEL 55 Fifth St. (Near Market) San Francisco, Calif. • ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF. 350 BOOMS OF COMFORT IN THE HEART OF S. F. SHOPPING AND THEATER DISTRICT. • Modern Rates SINGLE ... from $1.75 op DOUBLE... from $2.20 up

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