Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on July 2, 1948 · Page 6
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July 2, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, July 2, 1948
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX DISPATCH DEMOCRAT, UKIAH, CALIFORNIA FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1948 Davis Is Chairman Lions District Board > • W. K. Davis, proprietor of the Davis Shoe Store, who was elected governor of Distnct 4-B, Lions International, at the convention at Hoberg's on May 9, was installed June 24 at the Long Beach convention, and at the meeting of the directors of District 4 was-^— ^ ^— elected chairman of the board, nn 11 T T' 1 This signal honor to Mr. ,1 WO W eeKeilCl Davis comes as a surprise to TT-T his fellow-townsmen, since there ( O YVTt AG l~l AT*A had been no advance indication xX<*ili.CO X J-Cl ^ that the honor was In store for him, and comes also as a source of deep satisfaction to his many friends. District 4 includes Lions clubs of California and Nevada with their 430 chartered clubs of 24;000 members. Th6 directors meet , monthly. Mr. Davis' term of office is for one year. . Next month Mr. Davis will go td New York City for the 4-day convention of Lions International and on the 26th will receive final directions, and instructions. As governor of District 4-B and chairman of the board of directors for two states, Mr. Davis has a busy year to loolc forward to. Of his own district, it is the largest in Lions International, stretching from south of Carmel and including such towns as Gonzales, San Jose, Sunnyside, East Oakland, Berkeley, Antioch, Richmond, Martinez, etc., and all the Redwood Empire to Crescent City. The district has 99 clubs of 5400 members. The first duty of the ne\/ governor will be the appointment of seven deputy district governors and 18 zone chairmen for District 4-B. The Long Beach convention, says Mr. Davis was one of the best ever attended, with the extensive program efficiently handled and so synchronized that the business moved always forward, smoothly and without friction. Two highlights of the meeting were addresses by Fx-ed W. Smith,' International president, recently back from Europe where he opened three new countries to Lions organization, and by Dr. Sloboj, who. came to this country as ambassador from Czechoslovakia and lost his portfolio when the Russians moved into his country. He gave details of the Russian "invasion" and said his people are living in hope of escaping the Russian yoke and eventually establishing an independent democracy. He was a very able speaker, a man of many years' experience as a government official with a thorough knowledge of the ins and outs of European politics. • Winners In'The Bicycle Foraide Saturday Ukiah Merchants have arranged game for Saturday afternoon,; July 3, with the Vallejo Builders-. Club bail te;im to be played at the South State street park, beginning at 3 o'clock. The Builders \von 15 straight games before losing to the Harlem Globe Trotters, and have with them such players as Bill Watson, pitcher, who played with San Antonio in the Texas League and With the St. Louis Browns; Bob Merrell, who played for St. Mary's and .also played pro baseball; Marve Christensen, who was s star Vallejo .high school player this year, and many other equally- notable local players. The Merchants have hit their stride and will attempt to add the Builders to their string of victories. In their Sunday win over the Fort Bragg Loggers the locals displayed the power in hits and home runs which should spell defeat for any visiting team. There will also be a game Sunday, July 4, with the Holly Packers, the team that beat the Merchants in their first game of the season, by a score of 3-0. H. & P. Fireballs Edge P.S.E.A., 54 Child Killed In Accident Naomi Gillespia, four years of age, was accidentally shot through the head Sunday afternoon and instantly killed when her father's 30-30 rifle in the hands of her brother Clyde, 11, was discharged in the Gillespia home on the south fork of Pudding creek. Deputy Sheriff Ward Ries of Fort Bragg took charge of the investigation for the coroner's office, and Chief Deputy William White was sent over from UkiaTi for photographs of the scene. • An incoherent story was gathered from the boy, that his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gillespia, and an older daughter had gone to Fort Bragg and as was customary, left the two younger children alone in the home. The boy said he saw a pigeon in a tree in their back yard and took his father's rifle to shoot it. When the bird flew away he returned to the house. It is presumed that having cocked the rifle, the boy forgot to let the hammer down and thoughtlessly pulled the trigger. His sister Naomi was standing on the back porch of the home and was shot through the back of her head, the heavy charge from the deer riCie tearing away the most of her skull. Suffering greatly from shock, the boy was unable to remember how he came to discharge the gun, but presumably it was discharged in his hands, as it is believed he would have remembered dropping it. The Gillespia home is about five rnilcs northeast of Fort Bragg. Firestone Fireballers edged their way to a 5-4 win over P.S.E.A. in a bang-up game last night which put the A league in a four-way tie for first place. Playing close ball from the start, the two teams were tied up at 1-1 at the end of the third. Hull & Poma's Fireballers pulled away in the fourth to lead 3-1, only to see their lead ruined by a homer banged in by Bishop of P.S.E.A. It was this beautiful wallop that tied up the game again, this time at 3-3. In the sixth it was even again at 4-4. Seventh and eighth innings saw no runs, as both crews tightened down. Two innings overtime, in the crucial ninth, came the winning tally by "Speed" Emery, who scored from third on an infield out. Fine pitching was exhibited all through the game by King of P.S.E.A. and Rogers of Hull & Poma. Healdsburgdndillkibh Enter-Cluf) Score Below are the scores run up at Ukiah Mtinicipal Golf Course Sunday, June 27, between Healdsburg and Ukiah for the inter-cluu plaque. A playofl match is ne&3s- sary to decide the wmner:- ~Ukiah ^ V StrolMi ,P1B, Ernest Banker _ _ 81 V6 Paul Mathews ...^.......L_...'87-:0 . Irving Brazier . 82 2M Ed Davis.. _ 88 0 Breaicfdst Club Prexy Hozldsburg ' Floyd Faulkner Dr. Beeson Strpkes PlK. 78'21^ 85 3 .. 84 V6 Vinson Rabanelli 84 ,3 Fred Zuinia . Uki?h G. O. Walden.. Gordon HiU Strokes Pis. . 83 3 76 3 A. H. Rasraussen i... :' 82 3 John Manning __. 86 0 Healdsburg Bob Jones ....... Art Ross—. Storeks Pis. , 90 0 .'86 0 Les Cooper 88 0 Elmer Rogers ._ ^ 79 3 Ukiah-Healdsburg Will Play Off Tie A third play-off match will be necessarj' to decide the winner of the. Ukiah-Healdsburg inter-club plaque, after Ukiah golfers took the second event In the home-and- home series' on the municipal course Sunday. One of the hardest-fought matches ever played between the two clubs, the game was deadlocked Until the last foursome came in, with Will Van Dyke and F. J. Gibson each bringing in 3- point leads to give Ukiah a 6-point margin, 37V6 to 31V6. The deciding third match will be scheduled on a neutral coiirse at a later date, Bob Clark, municipal pro said today. Hot-shot of the day was Gordon Hill of Willits, playing for the Ukiah club and shooting 76. Irv Brazier also turned in an outstanding card in his 2V4. to 'A win over Fred Zuinia of Healdsburg. Ukiah golfers and their guests (46 in all,) retired to the ' House of Garner for dirmer following their strenuous match. Clark expressed his ^appreciatin for the large locsil turnout and his satisfaction at the Ukiah team's efforts in staging the win. PAT RADCLIFFE, left, in baseball uniform, took first place in the Montgomery Ward bicycle contest. Pat Toney (center) was' second, as The Egg and I; on the right, Charli(« Mannon is the patient and Bobby Portlock the rider in their traffic safety warning—Be Careful —Or This Will Happen To, You. Miss California, Uncle Sam Weeks Return From Trip To Colorado Mountains UKIAH ELKS WILL PICNIC The Elks lodge of Ukiah will hold their first annual picnic at La Trianon resort on Blue Lakes, Sunday, July 25, and Elks and their families are urged to keep that date open for the affair, which promises to be a gala occasion. More details will be furnished later. Mr. and Mrs^ Carol Weeks and their daughter returned Thursday from a trip to Colorado, Salt Lake and Reno and home by Auburn. They left on June 10 and went to Loveland, Colo.; enjoyed fishing in Wyoming where their catch was 80 trout in one day.^ On Lookout mountain in. Colorado they saw Buffalo Bill Cody's grave and came through the Fall River pass at an elevation of 11,183 feet, highest pass in tte United States. Neil McCallum and Harry Byers of Point Arena attended the Mendocino county picnic at Oakland. Statistically speaking, California's teacher situation is in a bad way. The state departinent of education said it needs about 8000 teachers annually for replacements, increases, and vacancies caused by retirements, deaths and resignations. Double Honors By California-Nevcfda Lions County Officials Attend San Diego Conventions Chairman Ed Haehl of Cloverdale and Supervisor Guidi Benassini of Fort Bragg will represent the county board (Si supervisors at the annual convention in San . Diego this week. Other' members of the board stayed to conduct the regular monthly meeting on July 1. Also in San Diego this week is County Road Commissioner Walter B. Severance, to attend the state convention of road commissioners which is being held on the same dates as that of the supervisors association. VISITS IN MODESTO Barbara Jennings, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jennings of Ukiah, visited over the weekend with her grandmother in Modesto, | Ukiah Jack Clarke Beri Cober JoeWeber —. 3i Il^JWhttton-v- '^eaias£vig Dave Wheeler Frank Olafson —Fred Martin —-— Bob Rogers Strokes Fts. 82 1 85 2^ ..-.92 Vf 87_ V4 Stfokes'Pts. -78 88 87 83 2 2W INSTRUMENTS ^ RECORDED Ukiah. : Will Van Dyke.. BiU Mellis H. McCandles.... Bunt Cox. Healdsburg Bill MaVetta -. O. Barbieri — A. Roberti Dr.'? Campbell . Strokes Pts. 86 3 . 98 0 ._....106 0 ...... 62 2Vi Strokes'" Pts. 99 0 ... 96 3 —.. 96 3 88 . Vi Ukiah ' Harry Falk W. W. Seely :! Craig Bosworth F.-.T- Glbs6n .t ^ealdpburg ~ Clair Farris i G. Farris . Gordon Staplps _.. Al Barbieri '..I : Strokes Pts. 87 3 92 0 93 3 ._86_ 3 "strokes Pts. 102 0 86 ..102 .'. 94 ,3 0 0 Ukiah Harry Roberts . Frank Phelaa— PatMcGuire _ Strokes Pts. , 101 2 ...... 91 2 96 2V4 Healdsburg Slim Price __ . D. C. Goodrich... A. Barburi Strokes Pts. .__..103 1 93 1 ....... 98 W Ukiah Total—37V6 points. Healdsburg Total—31% points. Army divmg' eqiiipnient was taken to Lake Pillsbury last week to hunt for. the bodies.of two soldiers reported drowned Jiine' 21. THtfi/ WON NO PHIZES, but* they won hearts at the Saturday bicycle parade. Lett, Marva Lou'Romer, as Miss CalifoTnia. Right, Dean Richardson, in red, white and blue, was Uncle Sam and carried the Statue of Liberty on his handlebars. Masoiiite Co. Lets Logging Road Job The Masonlte Corporation has completed negotiations for building a private road from its plant site at Ukiah west through . its timber properties. The road is approximately 37 miles, long and will connect with the Fort Bragg highway at the junction of the north fork of the Navarro river with the main river. This road will' be used to transport both logs and pulp wood from this area. General Manager E. T. F. Wohlenberg announces that the successful bidder on the contract is the Utah Construction Company, San Francisco. Reynolds Speaks I At Rotary Lunch Frank Reynolds, member of the state board of forestry, was speaker at Rotary Tuesday, telling of the work of the board and of the efforts being made to control fires and re-plant our forests for future generations. Colored movies of a disastrous forest fire in the east graphically depictef^the result of carelessness in our forests. Richard Wallan was machine operator. Rotarian visitors inclu(5ed James A. Custis, Lakeport; Hubert Scudder, Sebastopol; Homer Garvin, Juneau, Alaska; Jack Cremmelin, Palm Springs; Fran^ Marcus^ Oakland. Visiting at the home of Mr., and Mrs. O. Martlnelli, 530 South Main street, are their daughter, Mrs. H. P. Holway, and granddaughter Barbara from Pasadena. They ar- V, JUN& 19. 1948 DEEDS • :•••.;•-•;< O T Ripjjerdah et ^1 toO T Rip- perdah, .lantf in Tl^N H17W. I Same to Ben Tuhier et'iix, land !in,T19NR17^V. , CO Mfelock et ux to C O Mu- Ipcket ux, landijn T23N; .R17W. Jlmmie, More et lix to Arthur Chick fet al, land In TieN R17W. Arthur Steep eli.vix to Theodore s^m. Devorak et uic, land in, T116N w R17W. •i^ ' I Elvira Liicchesi to Jack Fravel sisWf et'ux,-,land'in'.';UkiaH. • r . ^^^^S I, Juartita' Woodworth, toV Vicenta •^^m .'Garcia, land in .T18N IU7W. I William' Riley et ux to W C I Thompson et ux, land in TJ18N 'R13W. ,'• • . . V',-:'-' I WC Thompson et uk; to Frank .Crawford et ux, land in T18N K13W. I Leonard Basque to HP Mal- ilory et ux, land in T19N R17W. Richard Siess to Gebrgina Edwards" land in block 40, ijlover- dale Park. POWER OF ATTORNEY EJ "a Devorak to Th.bdore De- voirak. J OF TRUST , Theodore Devorak et ux to Bk Am,,trustee and Jose Vleira, land in Ti6N R17W. , - • Frank Crawford et, ux to Mendi Co Title Co, trustee and' Bk Wil-., lits, land in T18N R13W. Frank Crawford et ux to Mendo , Co (Title Co,, trustee .and- W C Thompson et ,'ux, land in 'X18N R13W. . T ¥-k % nr^ I MORTGAGES,' ^ Is Oead OI JtSUrnS ''•a"'^ Crawford, et ux to Bk A&JLTCau AJUl HO Willits, housfehold furniture and equipment in WlUits. Ben Gene Ray, 24-year-old In- Frank Crawford, to WCThomp- lian, died Monday at he Lakeside son etux, household furniture and Hospital from burns suffered when ?.'Ji"?!?JSri,V'i^li'i^- :iis home at the Sugar Loaf RECONVEYANCES y ^ . Rancheria,^Lako county, went up ^J^^^^^^'"^'' m flames Sunday evening at 8:30.,, Mehdo Co Title Co to Arthur Rny, although badly burned, steep et ux. deed of trust, managed to get out of the burning | Same to W C Thompson et ux, building and was rushed to the deed of trust, nospital by Jones ambulance Serv- i .Same to William Riley et ux, i<fe of Lakeport. Two blood trans- deed of trust, fusions were given in.a vain at- Same to i-'rancis Groscup, deed tempt to save his life. ' ^fGREEiwENT • Smoking in-bed was given as ^^obl^-f PoDkiri to F O Beutke the cause of the blaze Ray said 'tirfbefcoSts^oc°at^d°htoo the last thing he remembered was and Trinity counties, lying down on his bed with a light- NOTICE OF COMPLETION ed cigarette in his hand, Ray was born in Lake, county February 2, 1924. He attended the Lakeport schools and took an active part in sports, baseball being his favorite game. FRANK CRANE, ' contractor, iuok office last month as president of the Breakfast club, succeeding Charles Lewis. Lake G)unty Man Harley Hayes et al, dwelling on land in'Cochrane subdn. AT SHASTA SUMMEITHOME Mr. and Mrs/ George Cook of Old River road were back • this week at their ranch after a visit to their summer home -at ..Hat Greek in the Shasta mountain MARRIAGE LICENSES fiSSUED D^H™"T' T'"'''. ;-umw.'Wwm7p :nd "rosrof San^Tdl^h °^aS ^^rSa"nt^*•^^--'"- Rosa. At Reno, June 24. Fred A. Makela and Marcet E. Schneider of Fort Bragg. BUY - SELL - TRADE THROUGH THE CLASSIFIED COLUMNS back occasionally. M^;. and , Mrs. Forest Macdonald arie in cjiarge of the ranch'during, tiieir absence. Highway Patrolman Fred Ham-, ilton will be off duty for several V weeks because of recent injuries."'^' Half a million joljarsaday That's what we're putting to work in liew telephone facilities for the West. Where does the money come from? 1. Making the telephone syitam grow takes money aiad lots of it...we're spending an^ average of half a million doHara every day for new facilities in the Pacific West. Some might think all this money comes from telephona bills...or from profits. But that's not the case in this business. W. K. DAVIS, Ukiah shoe merchant, who was recently elected governor of District 4-B, was installed on June 24 at the Long Beach convention and elected chairman of the board of gnvnTnnrK tnr District 4, comprir.ing clubs of California and Nevada. and so are Greyhound fares Wherever you go, you "score" low in cost, high in comfort, convenience and pleasure... by Greyhound! Greyhound travel is fun all the way... you see more, save more, enjoy more along scenic highways. There Are No Lower Faresl SAN FRANCISCO $1.83 EUREKA 2.60 SACRAMENTO 2.«S PORIIAND RENO LOS ANGELES ADDITIONAL SAVINGS ON ROUND TRIP FAKES W. POULOS MAPLE CAFE PHONE 86 , HOO/Hir, X/R.COND/riONfO COACHES GREYHOUND 2. Thif lady, for example/ may have furnished the money for that pole above. For we must get money to grow from-investors who put their savings into the business. The bills you pay go for payroll, taxes and other operating costs — and for small "wages" for the money of investors. 4, Getting telephones to people who are waiting is our big job. And we can attract Dew working dollars and keep up the installiition pace only if we sell our services at sjlequate prices. These prices must cover operating costs and leave a moderate profit, too...the profit that pays our investors for the use of their sr .vings. 3. Somebody must put up a lot more money for each new telephone we add today than was necessaty before the war. Costs have gone up for us as they have for you. As we put in more.and more new telephones, the expensive tiew portion becomes a larger part of the whole system. . The Pacific Telephone ^ and Telegraph Company More than 70,000 people working together to furnish ever-better telephone service to the West

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