Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on June 11, 1948 · Page 6
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June 11, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, June 11, 1948
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Page 6
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mm PAGE SE» DISPATCH DEMOCRAT. VKLAH, CALIFORNIA Sluggers Win SjLinday Game . The Talmago Sluggers managed to get by the Sausalito Native Sons in a close thriller, 8 to 7, Sunday at Talmage. ,' Paird and Sever! shared honors on the mound to give the Sluggers their fourteenth win of the season. Although the visitors exceeded the Talmage hitting performance by one blngle, the Slugger pitching, staff was able to keep thjem acattered widely enough to aii^ert disaster. Talmage was coasting ajong \ylth W; comfortable 7 to 2 lead until they Svere rudely awakened by a Sausalito barrage Mn the seventh frame which tied up the ball game. ' Severi helped save the day when he blasted out a triple in the eighth and scored the winning inin on Wada's fly. McDonald led the hitting tor the Native Sony, with 4 hits for Ave times at bat. For Talmage Guidl Connected with 3 lox 3; while Harding gathered 2 for 3. ' iaesul's Sunday: FRIDAY, JUNE 11, l^lkd Spring Roundup Wins Richfield Teumcfmeiit trophy Wltsh^ If QuaUros, 2b .... We^isloff, cf .... M^chado, c r ^ggett, lb .... McDonald, ss . Mancebo, If Waterman, 3b . Canara, p .., \KB\ R I H -I 4 I 1 .._| 3 I 2 3 3 I 5 I 5. I 3 I 3 I 4 Total "3^ Talmadt—8 7 I 11 lABI R Ijaviletta, lb Wada, ss........ Moroni, 2b tiucchesi, rf ... Ottosen, rf Guidi, cf... Mosna, 3b Harding, If ... Brazil, c Severi, p Baird, p .Total 4TT 5 I 1 S { 0 1 I 0 2 i 1 1 0 1 0 0 3 1 2 1 1 0 33| 8 ! 10 I I i I I I 1 1 1 1 1 I 0 , Umpires: Tamborinl, Paladini. TwiUght L««flue Standings Won Lost Pet. Talmage WUlits Ukiah' _ liaytonville •2 , 1 0 .750 .500 .333 .000 —(Continued from Page D— Children's Mount, under 12 years, Syd Kelly on Lassie, first; Myrna Bingham on Woody, second; Charles Tomlin on Silver, third; Gary Smith on Mike, fourth. Color Class, Harry Johnson on Shamrock, first; Gene Smith on Butterfly, second; H. A. Christie on Nuggett, third; Chuck Smith on Chico, fourth. Children's Mount, 13-17 years, Shirley Haynig on Dixie, first; Lavem Jones on Charro, second; Tommy Walsh on Chlco, third; Marvis Freeman on Tangor Lady, fourth. Trail Class, Alma Smith on Mike, first; Mrs. Harrison Crow on Bingo, second;;Patricia Miller on Robin,: third; Mrs. Lavern Jones on Charro, fourth. .Children's Stake Race, Emil Bassalacqua on Smokey, first; Shirley Haynig on Dixie, second; Syd Kelly on Lassie, third; Myrna i Bingham on Woody, fourth. j Adult Stake Race, Chuck Smith j on Chico, first; Bing Bingham on Dusty, second; Han-y Crow on Redskin, third; Russell Miller on., Snip, fourth. ' j Quarter-mile Cowboy Race, Har- • rison Crow on Nuggett, first; Jack Boatman on Frank, second; Betty Harrell on Big Red, third. Time 28.8. Cowgirl Contest, Mrs. Dave Corbett on Rex, first; Pat Britton on Smltty, second; Jean Ham on Entry, third; Laurel Jones on Charro, fourth. Purse $50. Calf Roping, Dee Whlttington oh Rex, ilrst; Lindsay Montgomery, second; Bob Ballou, third; Bill DeSpain, fourth. Trail Class, Harrison Crow on Entry, first; Chuck Smith on Milce, second; Syd Kelly on Iiassie, third; D. L. Bingham, fourth. • Stock Horses, Joe Mayfield on Chief, first; Harrison Crow on Bingo, second; Bob Ballou on Snake, third; Louis Garbocci on Tiigger, fourth. Musical Chair, Ira Warner, first; Jake Boatman, second; Bing Bingham, third; Chuck Perry, fourth. Brbnc Riding, Ed Josephson on Judy Brown, first; Duke Micheletti on Midnight Star, second; Charles Stickney on Kilroy, third. MRS. BILLIE WHITTON. left, smiles happily as she accepfa the Richfield tournament irophy from Mrs, Robert Clark, center; while beih^ congraluUted by Mrs. Ellowese Beamei whom she defeated I-up in the tournament finals Saturday. Mrs, Whitlon is the tint Richfield winner since the resumption of the annual competiHon. The last winner was Magda Oksen, who won the cup in 19«2. Albertinum, El Rosario To Graduate 15 Students In Sunday Ceremonies Games Thiu'sday night, June 10: • Willits at tJkia^. Talmage at Iiaytonville. Sluggers Bow To Merchants The Ukiah Merchants won in an'exciting batUe.4 to 3 with the Talmage Sluggers in their second twilight league meeting of the season Thursday night at the Soutli St^te street park. • "The. contest was well played and. provided plenty of thrills for a capacity crowd of fans. Openshaw allowed Talmage only three hits, but two of them were resounding home-run blasts by Brazil. Fortunately for the Merchants, there v/as nobody aboard either time Brazil connected. Bob Moroni hit one with Campbell on scoring the remaining Talmage run. in the civil war feud, niage runs in the civil war feud. Severi pitched masterful ball for the Sluggers, although he allowed a total of 7 hits. The Merchants were ajded in their scoring by several Talmage errors. Thursday scoring-was as follows: _ Ukiah Merchants—4 J. Myers L. Valentlni.— D. Myers F. Kirkland G. L^ckhart .... H. Bartolomei ... B. Valentlni L. Crane . B. Openshaw T. Zink Total |AB| R I H Coast Scouts Go To jWeekend Camporee Boy Scouts from Fort Bragg, Caspar and Rockport will participate in the coasts district scout camporee to be held Friday, Saturday and Sunday, June 11, 12, 13, at the old scout camp on Big river. The boys will participate in a contest of Are buildtag, water boiling, knot tying, campflres, wide field games and a treasure hunt. They will set- up their camps and will be judged for their ability in cooking, camp set-up and participation. Saturday evening at 5:30 parents will join the scouts bringing their picnic lunches, and will stay over for the CoUrt of HonOr at 8:30. ' Sunday morning, non-denominational services will be conducted at the camporee and arrangements have been made for attendance of boys of the Catholic faith at an early mass. Following services Sunday morn, ing the field events will be continued, with the camporee closing at 1:45. John Vandenbosch, chairman of the camfforee, says that the best times for the public to visit the camp will be during the field events Saturday afternoon from 1:45 to 4 and during the Saturday evening program and the remainder of the field events on Sunday at 9i45. Scoutleaders who will be in charge of the troops are Howard French of Rockport, Dr. L. E. Browning and Richard Willis of Fort Bragg and Henry Colbum of Caspar. ED JENNINGS ON THE AIR Ukiahans were entertained for several minutes Monday' of last week listening to Ed Jennings of Ukiah in an interview with Dean Maddox, in his Man In the Street program over KFRC. LtiViletta Wada Wright - Gttosen Guidi Campbell .— — Moroni Brazil Severi garding ..— Total - CHAMBER COMMERCE MEET Prof. Frank E. Cox, formerly of the University of California and now with the Kawneer Company of Nlles, Michigan, will be In Ukiah Monday evening, June 14, to talk to chamber of commerce directors on modernlnzing Uikah's Shopping Area.' It is especially desired that merchants, bankers and realtbrs attend. All others are welcome. Meeting begins at 8 o'clock. MENDOCINO DAY, JUNE 20 The 24th anniversary of Mendocino County Day will be celebrated on Sunday, June 20, at Mosswood Park, Oakland, beginning at 1:30 o'clock. Pictures of early Mendocino county scenes are wanted, to hang on the bulletin board. Visitors can bring their own lunch,' U they desire, May 26: To Mr. and Mrs. Wannie Posey, Boonville, a boy, Jerry Wayne. Dr. Arthur Miller. May 27: To Mr. and Mrs. Richard Warren Borecky, Ukiah, a boy, George William;,'' Dr. Nicholas Zbitnoflt. May 28: To Mr, and Mrs. Charles Arthur Loope, Potter Valley, a girl, Laryn Ws metta; Dr. James Massengill. May 31: To Mr. and ton M. Byers, Potter Vi. . Julius Clayton; Dr. Art^ May 31: To Mr. and 1.. • Boone Nifong, a boy, Bryant. June 3: To Mr. and Mrs. Claude C. Foster, Ukiah, a girl. Donna Claudine; Dr. Arthur Miller. June 2: To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rivera, a boy, Edward Joseph; Dr. Nicholas Zbltnoff, June 3: To Mr. and Mrs. John A. Kinsler, Ukiah, a boy, Mark; Dr. Arthur Miller. June 4: To Mr. and Mrs. Theo Ernest Roebuck, Ukiah, a girl, Denise Marie; Dr. Nicholas Zblt- noff. Orval McDougal had a proud- ten-year-old's grin on his face when he showed Sister Prioress Henrietta the big chocolate cake he was making for Sister Amada's feast day Wednesday. It was in the kitchen of the Albertinum where Sister Lucy cooks for the 'big boys' who leave the school and write back- for years after about Sister Lucy's good cooking. Tills year she prepares meals for 140,. Sister Henrietta was conducting a visitor but she stopped to praise Orval for the fine cakes and pies which are his hobby. Up in the linen room she took time to look in on Sr. Tharcisla, who looks after 88 boys' wardrobes, cuts their hair and puts mercurochrome on their skinned knees. She takes great pride in the work of Sr. Luka, principal of the teaching staff who is personally working with a group of 25 retarded children on an individual basis to bring them u^to their grade levels. Gtaduaiion Sunday One gets the Impression of fine, warm hearted cooperation between these Dominican sisters dedicated to the welfare and education of children, some of whom are orphaned or otherwise deprived of a real home. The visit to the Albertinum and El ROsario was to learn of the graduation of 15 students from the 8th grade on Sunday, for which great preparations are being made. Sr. Adele ot El Rosario, the girls' division of the school, is planning a first annual breakfast on Sunday morning at 9 a.m. in the beautiful El Rosario reception room where the graduates will find colorful place cards at their covers and Father Raymond Smith, OFM of St. Boniface church in San Francisco—a former Albertinum gradu- ate^wlU 'be a speaker. Graduation ceremonies which parents and friends will attend will begin at 2:30 Sunday afternoon in the school auditorium. Father Adrian Sharkey of St. Mary's Catholic church will preside and present the diplomas. A buffet lunch in El Rosario will compliment the graduates and their parents. Camp Opens July 1 Boys and girls who remain in tile school during the summer vacation and others are looking forward to the opening of Camp St. Albert on July 1. Registrations from the bay area are already 85 and about 45 will go from the school. For older boys the camp period is July 1 to 23. Juniors will go from July 23 to August 13 and the girls will have their camp vacation during the last two weeks in August. , Meanwhile vacation recreation for those who are here will include swimming In the outdoor pool, games In the playground, movies, outings to local picnic spots on the river, fishing trips. The school has two buses to transport the boys and girls on outings which Include those to the 28-acre grove near the municipal golf course and on trips with their prefects to the lakes. Camp In- Redwoods Camp St. Albert in the heart of !. Clay. a boy, riiller. .Janiel Loval j the Redwood Empire, is a boy's dream of life outdoors. It is situated on Noyo creek between Willlis and Fort Bragg, under the personal supervision of the Dominican Sisters of the Albertinum. They are aided by students for the priesthood from St. Patrick's Seminary, Menlo Park and St. Joseph's College, Mountain View, who act as counselors. Boys from seven to 14 of any faith are welcomed at the camp from Jnue 25 to August 6, if they are well recommended. Boai-d and lodging is $15 a week. Sr. Henrietta will furnish information about transportation and what a boy needs to bring for' his clotliihg and gear. Overnight camping, mountain climbing, camp fires, swimming, fishing, hiking, sleeping in rustic cabins are part of the program. School Ii AtHaclive Handsome new concrete buildings . consfructed in 1941 have made the school—which has 211 boarders this year from 14 counties and 30 day students from l<jcal homes—an attractive, .and., 'appealing place. There is no hint of regimented instltutionallsm In the brightly decorated dormitories, the pleasant dining rooms and recreation halls. The patio Is abloom with flowers where Joe.Lassard Is the proud and competent gardener. Henry Manning, caretaker, once an Albertinum student, is responsible for the well-cared .for look of the school and grounds;? Sr. Henrietta has been here for five year^. Before she came^ to Ukiah she spent 14 years with'St. Vincent's school for boys in San Rafael. For the past two summers she has studied social work in' St. Louis University in Missouri, but this summer she plans to attend U.S.F. in San Francisco. , ' She is tiny In her, black and white habit. She has a rpiind, pleasant face and it glows with human warmth and love of young humanity. Pride throbs in her voice when she points put a group of boys of mixed races playing together in perfect democracy. She mentions the members of her staff- with personal appreciation of the part each plays in the conduct of the school and camp. Teaching Staff Sr. Gregorla is her clerical assistant. The teaching staff includes Sr. Consolata, 1st and 2nd grades; Sr. Matthew, third grade; Sr. Adalberta, fourth grade; Sr. Rufina, 5th and 6th |rades. Peter Dempsey is seventh and eighth grade instructor and Edgar Salyer is athletic coach who has organized basketball, and baseball competition with students of grammar schools in Ukiah, Potter Valley, Talmage and Redwood Valley. John Luiz, a former student is now group director and lives in the Albertinum with his wife and son, Gary. Sr. Amata is well known in Ukiah where she has many music students in her pleasant cottage on the school campUs. Sr. Rafina and Sr. Elizabeth have charge of Indian mission work where currently 150 children are being instructed in work and play. They teach catechism each Monday afternoon at the Albertinum during the school year. Sr. Mauritia has personal charge of the 60 younger boys. Sr. Henrietta is also very proud of Steve Posaterl, one of her boys who is now the (ftmpetent engineer of the school plant. John Lyons is the shoemaker and chauffeur and William Ford is chauffeur for Indian mission trips. barbecue Farewell For Aggis Sunday A barbecuefor 65 Is being pre pared at the Agigi ranch iri Coyote valley off the Lake county road where friends and relatives will gather next Sunday for a festive farewell to Mr. and Mrs. Giyseppi Aggi who leave June 24 for Italy, Thrf trip, long planned and greatly anticipated, will take them to see brothers and sisters whom they haye not seen in 36 years; and nieces and nephews they have never seen. They will go by train to New York where they will take a plane to Rome, Italy, and from there will visit all parts of their native country. A recent letter from a cousin who flew from New York to Rome told them the trip Is wonderful and dispelled any appirehensions they had about going by plane. The Aggis have been ranchers in' this area since 1922. They have two daughters, Mrs. Angle Eng- trom of Ukiah; and Mrs. Nella Vanderpool who, lives on the ranch; also a son, Jimmy, who is married and lives in Fairbanks, Alaska. He was unable to be here in time to see his parents off on their journey, but will be here when they return to tell of their trip in September. • Legion Auxiliary Chooses Officers FLAG CpONIAL Ceremonies at Park To Mark Anniversary 7 Of Old Glory The Ukiah lodge; B.P.O.E., are sponsoring-Flag Day ceremonies which will be held in the municipal park Sunday afternoon, June 13, beginning at,2:30, in which all civic, patriotic and fraternal organizations of the city and county may partlcipatp, > This observance, taken in connection with the annual picnic of the. Northwestern Pacific "employ(Ses on that day in the park,' will .make one of the largest and most interesting attractions the city has seen in many months. • Ed, Jennings, exalted ruler of UKlah Elks, says, "We b.elieve it is more necessary than v ever before for us to devote our energies this .year toward this occasion." With w^rld conditions what they, are, and subservient Interests endeavoring to undermine the. institutions for. which our flag, stands, he says, '-We have laid careful plans to the end that our community will be presented one of the most outstanding programs to be seen anywhere.!', , The 'Hamilton Field Air Force band will be here to participate in the celebration, and Dean Maddox, the Sidewalk Reporter of the Don Lee Broadcasting System., will be-lhe speaker. A 12-part program has been prepared with the patriotic theme running throughout. Renb Bartolomie is the general chairman and Henry P> Dohring is chairman of arrangements. The complete program will be published In this paper's next issue. Fair Directors MoVe i To Buy More Land At the special meeting of the dil;^ctors: of the District fair w'hich was held at the fair grounds Sunday morning, there was vigorous opposition t^ the proposition by the state to cut the present half-mile race tracjt to threereighths of a mile for the purposo of pro- Graduall-e Nurse Dr. Van d«r Las Views F |o6d Ravaged Country Flying over mile-after mile of flopd-^evastation in. the Oregon- ^ashingtoifi inundiited area. Dr. Rioiiard; Van der Las, enroute horn? frpin Seattle Wednesday, had vivid picture of the ravaged northwestern country. The extent of the floods is ailmost unbelievable, he said, f Miss Vasihkp Lolonis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Lolonis of Redwood Valley, and a graduate of Ukiah high school, will graduate with honors on June 10 from the Dental Nurses Training School of Sah Francisco. Farm Women Act On Local Issues Lovegreens At Son's Graduation From U.C. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lovegreen of Spring street motored to Berkeley to attend the graduation of their son Harold from the University of California on Saturday. Harold has accepted a position with the Boeing Aircraft Company at Seattle, where he will report after serving two weeks of active duty at Hamilton Field. He is a graduate of the 1941 class of the Ukiah high school and was a student at U. C. lintll 1942 when he enlisted In the Army Air Corps and served three years. American Legion Auxiliary meeting was called to order in Veterans' hall June 2, by President Lillian de Keno, to hear >a report on a very successful Poppy Day sale by Mrs. Elise Figone, poppy chairman. Another report was given on the Memorial Day services by Ruth Sails. In spite of bad weather and the necessity to move the ceremonial' Indoors, it was an impressive service and well attended. Officers were^ nominated and elected to ofllpe, but the posts of president and vice president are yet to be fllled at the next meeting. Installation will be put on by the Past President's Parley on June 16. Officers named below the •rank of president and vice president are Patricia MUlfer, secretary; Alice Dougherty, treasurer; Roberta Nix, sergeant-at-arms; Marjorie Sanchez, marshal; Mary Ellen Lance, second vice president; Elise Figone, historian; Lillian de KenO, chaplain. Mrs. Ella King of King City was a guest. Delicious refreshments were served by Mrs. Marion Ray, Jr., Mrs. Minnie Sweeney and Mrs. Ruth Sails. Past presidents held their last meeting at the home of Bemice FOES — a lovely evening was enjoyed by all. Tfiere were 881 delegates 'to the Presbyterian Assembly in Seattle, he reported, and they included Indians and Esquimos from Alaska. The assembly was a splendid session, he said. While ii) Seattle he baptized the son of a man he had baptized while he was pastor of'Bethany Presbyterian church before coming to Ukiah; and he attended , double-header baseball game when Portland.went down to double defeat by the Rainiers. He's sorry the Seals, took such a lacing. With Rev. Coyne Gifford^ of Clifton, Arizona, in his pulpit for Sunday services in the Presbyterian church. Dr. Van dei* Las, out of consldernitlon for the candidate for the pastorship, went to Fresno to visit over the weekend with his son's family with whom he will make his home when he retires this surhmer. Fire Prevention The state fire prevention department presenting its annual budget to the board of Supervisors Wednesday met some unexpected criticism from board members, Frances Raymond from the department and Charles Campbell, ranger, brought in their ^3775,80 budget which contained an Increase of $600 over last year's funds for this purpose. Chairman Ed Haehl and Supervisor Guy Redwine asked on what basis the state takes care of Boonville and Covelo and expects the county to pay for similar services In Redwood Valley. Haehl then answered his own , question by stating Redwood Valley people gave dances and entertainments and bought their own fire truck, which the county maintains, enabling Covelo and Boonville areas to benefit dispropoi-tlonately. Wm. Kindred Sues For Crash Near Rockport George Stokes and Bruce Mc- Klnney are defendantis In; a suit for $1412, the action being brought by William Kindred to recover damages incurred by him through a collision between his automobile .and the truck belonging to the defendants and driven by Mc- Kinhev. Damage to the automobile is placed at $444.97 and $968 is waited for the loss "of use of the car during the 121 days it was laid up for repairs. The collision took place on highway 12 north pf Rockport on September 11, 1947. The complaint was filed by Preston & Falk and charges negligence and carelofs- ness of McKlnney, the driver of the truck. The principals are residents of the Fort Bragg country. • Recorders Pay Tribute To Late Fred Chalfant Mrs. R. O. Foster of Talmage is in Santa Cruz, called there Sunday by the illness of her mother, Mrs. Frank Thurston, and wiU're- main until there is a change in her condition. Mr. Foster motored her down. Mrs. Alta Ballou, county recorder, brought home from the recent recorders' convention In Ventura, a generous tribute to the late Fred Chalfant— a gift of $25 to be do- noted.to the heart fund. Mr. Chalfant d^ed of heart disease last November while serving his third tenn as county recorder. Mrs. Ruth Kington accompanied Mrs, Ballou to Ventura and visited in the southland while Mrs, Ballou attended the 3-day convention. They made the trip by motor and returned Sunday night. OLYMPIC HOTEL I TAYUW & ED9Y ST. • SJW FIUUKBCO • OR 441(8 1 ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS TILE BATH-SHOWER .GARAQEINHOTEL^ FREE RADIO. WIRE • if'Tt PHONE Women of the farm bureau home department held two local meetings last week to further rural .m- terests. Under the chairmanship of Mrs. Ernest Butow the Calpella- Redwood Valley group was at the Butow . home on . Thursday for potluck lunch. '&jpse present were unanimous .in their desire to "cooperate with the state organization in tlie investigation of the wide spread between the price received by the farmer for his produce and that paid by the ultimate consumer. Tliey will endeavor to secure a wider prize setup for the 4-H and other junior groups in the district and county' fairs. Their object is to separate the young folks' exhibit from those of the adults so that the, younger exhibitors, may jmot have to compete with the livestock and products of the older people! . ' On Friday, the home department women of the Hopland unit met at' Guild hall. Mrs. Mary Milone and Mrs. Tony Perriera acted as joint' hostesses for the gathering. They voted to interest themselves ac- tlycly in county health work and to endeavor to help secure better facilities for. caring for the sick •n rne county. Mrs. Mildred Crawford, county home department oh&irman, and Miss Pauline Perate, field representative of the state federation, home department, met with the groups. In speaking of the question ot price spread,, Mrs. Crawford said, •'Contrary to common belief, the spread is not all in the retailers' hands. Several seem to be taking a share resulting in a formidable build-up. It is hoped that the statewide survey may show a way to simplify the process in order to ^auUitnte the movement of food from farmer to consumer." R. O. Foster has taken the agency for the California Farm Insurance Company with Walter Hlggins and will* write fire, automobile, life and other insurance. viding building sites .north of the oval as they are now incorporated in the m'aster plan dcvelppcd ;by the department of architecture. President Pierce .Stipp stated that the meeting had been called to discuss the proposition of enlarging the grounds so the present hair-m.Ue track could.be retained, which could be done Jjy acquiring land along the i north. line of the fair property, Mr, Stipp. sqid tliat the state highway department; was taking additional right-of-way, for .the purpose of widening;Highway 101, which will reduce-;; the • ioarkmg ipaco of the fair.'grounjfsfr 'iliB said that in the event thCfifco ^rd vot to retain the. halftmjle" ti-ack force a change ^in the master plaS^ It would be two ye^rs before the red tape could be cut through at Sacramento and new plans sub-. _ mitted. This he- explained is due4^ to the fact that the. state"'has 7t?/' district fairs and Ukiah's plans would go to .the bottom .of the pile If changed and v/ould have to await their turn'as the other fairs were taken care of. '<• ''George P. Anderson, one of.the sponsors of the old fair - association, .said the present site was chosen because there was sufficient level ground for a ^halfrmile track, along with other natural, advantages. He expects to see a real county fair developed here with runningand harness races and that if we are to" be deprived' of the half-mile- ti?ack we might as well forget that part of the program.- Stanley Watson, - one 'of the v/heelhorses in promoting the Twelfth District Fair Association grounds,' said he: gave the - state 36 acres of land :and'that ;.<the -half- mile track was a prime' c6nsider- ation. •'•'• i. • ' . ; . A motion to'purchase four acres of land along't^he north line of the grounds on '-whiob the association holds an :option,.:was made- and earned. This::land is tne.property of Eriokson.brother^ and gives the association 4 209-foot wide stnp from the highway to .the N.W.P, right-of-way. This is expected to provide pa,rking space to take car* of all the needs and allow tont I buildings included m the ma,ster plan without reducing the race track. Present parking ,pjan? provide for 700 cars,Another motion: was adopted, to negotiate for the purchase of ai» . additonal 13 acres of the Erlckson land. Mayor Forrest Hughest spoke to the directors concerning a proposition made to the city council by Captam Wfilter Smith of the National Guard for construction of the guat-d armory on the municipal airport, grounds. Mayor Hughes said the eouncil was not attempting to change the: location of the armory from 'the fair grounds; but that the city-has the property for the purpose, if the idea ja approved by the Civil Aero- naiutics Administration and the fatr'bci&rd. It •Was pointed out that sis qrrnories; are ^siate buildings it is mandatpjjy that thejr 'he hullt pn .ths fair grptinds whet^yer possible, and the armory, 'd; stVong room, and motor pool were included In the plans ;for_ the fair.. | a<^niinistra):ipn buidlihg,' A hearing on milk prices will be held in.Ukiah on June 11 at 10 o'clock in the supervisors room. oft<^ SAVi Yes, you save by Greyhound.., save gas, oil, tires. Belax and take it easy the Greyhound way... and ride at one-third the cost of driving your carl Ttun An No lower Fare*! SANfRANCISCO J1.85 PORTLAND lOSANGElES 6.70 PHOENIX f. SAN DIEGO 8.20 ' KANSAS CITY ADDITIONAL SAVINGS ON ROUND _^ T. W. Poulos Maple Cat^,''^'^, Ph6;)k'|[hUh 8B

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