Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 28, 1926 · Page 60
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 60

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Sunday, November 28, 1926
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ablatio Ctfbtine NOVEMBER 28, 1926 B-3 N EWS OF CALIFORNIA SUNDAY GREATER STUDENTS III OSS ON PAGIFf C ISSUES I Universities Represented at Los Catos Meeting on Relationship. LOS GATOS, Nov. 27. Economic, political and Immigration proglem.s of the nations bordering on the Pacific Ocean are being discussed today at the first annual Nortern California Student Institute on Pacific Relations, in session at Montezuma Mountain School for Boys. Sixty students representing eight different nationalities are in attendance. Sessions opened last Thursday, Thanksgiving day, and will close tomorrow evening. Students in attendance represent Stanford University, the University of California, Mills College, San Jose State Teachers' College, San Francisco State Teachers' College, College of the Pacific, and the Pacific School of Religion. British, Chinese, Japanese. Korean, Filipino, Russian, Indian and American students contribute candid student opinion on facts and problems of nations borrdering on the Pacific. PROBLEMS DISCUSSKD. The immigration section, discussing student Immigration to the United States from the Orient in particular, concluded that while the Oriental student was welcomed here in theory, practical limitations made it impossible for most of those desiring American educational advantages to receive them. English tests and a requirement of registration in some American University while still in the Orient were singled out as two points needing correction. The political section of the conference went into the problem of Philippine Independence, the con-elusion being that the Filipino is not yet ready for Independence. The danger of Japanese aggression was discussed. CHAIRMAN ELECTED. Kazuo Kawal, Japanese student at Stanford, was elected institute chairman. Kawal also acted as ranging the conference. Section leaders are John D. Dunlway of Stanford, Thomas L. LaFargue and Rey Veatch of the University of California. Other members of the executive committee are Henry McFarland Jr. of the University of California, Laura Thompson of Mills College, and Lincoln Tan, Barbara Dewlaney and Roger Barker of Stanford University. . . - Kiwanans Elected At Mountain View MOUNTAIN VIEW, Nov. 27. Officers for the coming year were elected this week by the Mountain View Kiwanis Club, as follows: Chester Await, president, succeeding Claude Redwine;; Robert Burley, vice president; Allan Cutter, treasurer; Basil L. Hays, secretary; Frank L. Huff, district trustee. The board of directors will include the above-named officers and the following members: Joe Aram, William Denhart, Robert Knight, Clarence Lawson, William Otto, William Rice and Charles Spargur. Frank Prltchett presided at this week's noon luncheon. Capt. George C. Baldwin of the Pacific Gas and Electric Company gave a talk on "Hydro-Electric Development in California," illustrated by tereoptlcon slides. Sunrise Service At Mountain View MOUNTAIN VIEW, Nov. 27 Mountain View Protestants held sunrise Thanksgiving services last Thursday morning at 7 o'clock in the Presbyterian Church. Rev. R. Burley of Trinity Methodist Church preached. Rev. Mclntyre of the Baptist Church led In the Thanksgiving prayer. A special musical program was given. Vallejo Minister Speaker at Napa HAP A, Nov. 17. Reverend D. A Bobley, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Vallejo, appeared here as the speaker of the day on the oocaslon of a Joint meeting of the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs of Napa. Reverend Mobley spoke on the meaning of Thanksgiving Day. THERMOMETERS" AND COMMON SENSE It's a cold morning. How did you know? Did you look at the thermometer or did your tingling fingers shout the news? Perhaps the thermometer verified yonr own opinion but you knew it was cold before you looked. Your common sense told you. Exactly ! When you take Lydia E. Pink-ham's Vegetable Compound or any other medicine how do you know it helps you? Do you ask the neighbors? Do you try to figure it out on a scientific basis? Certainly not. You feel better and your common ense tells you what caused it. Science may confirm your own opinion, but you knew it all the time. Try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Then judge for yourself The Third Generation Mrs. W. O. Blewett, Route B, Box 197a, Lakeland, Florida, says: "I first tookLydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound when I was a girl My mother had taken it. also my grandmother nsed it in her family for her eight daughters and herself. I think this medicine does more for women thin anything else I know f. I recommend it to my friends and several have taken it because my recommendation.' Going-Going-Going-Gone ! SADIE COOPER, Brentwood High school girl, will auction off an auto December 10, for the 'nenefit of the school's athletic fund. The machine was one of many things donated for this purpose. The do", shown below, together with Miss Cooper, "adopted" the car and refuses to leave it. mm lllill IIIIIM i.mmi BRENTWOOD, Nov. ?7. Members of the student body committee have been soliciting donations of articles which will be auctioned for the benefit of the athletic fund on High Jinks day, December 10. Two of the solicitors in the school, Donald Houston and William Bow-lln, report that they secured an automobile which will be auctioned along with the remainder of the donations. Various adventures were reported by the members of the soliciting committee. One pair of youths secured a giant Belgian hare and were carrying it to school from a nearby farm, when a greyhound started after the hare, and it escaped. Another group reported that It was presented with a hive of bees, but every time they attempted to take the hive the bees threatened dire results. Miss Sadie Cooper has been named by the school officials as the auctioneer for the automobile. Rainstorm Blinds Driver; One Injured DUNCANS MILLS. Nov. 27. Richard Hayden and August For-estl escaped with minor injuries when their auto, driven by Foresti. went over a IG-foot bank In a blinding rainstorm. Hayden was pinned under Ule car and suffered a broken oollaf bone and cuts and bruises. ForAsti was unhurt and summoned a dWtor from Guerne-vlile. The accident was caused by the heavy rain obscuring the vision of the driver. j Foreign War Men Will Conduct Dance MARTINEZ, Nov. 27 The entire membership of Sidney Severns Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, have been appointed on a general committee to arrange for the second annual dance of the organization, to be held at I. D. E. S. hall on December 4. R. W. Willis, past commander, and Ben Sewell are general chairmen. AVON AVON, Nov. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Sumner E. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. George Elderson and Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Duncan of Concord made up a party yesteretay and motored to Oakland, being entertained while there by Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hughes. Floyd Pierce of San Leandro spent the day with Mrs. E. Mc- Namara ana family. Mrs. Frank De Yeoehio and two daughters are In Newman over Sunday. Mrs. Sam Bell spent Friday in Oakland. Miss Ruth Hamilton is being en tertaincd over the week-end by friends in San Francisco. PINOLE PINOLE, Nov. 27. Mrs. Gladys Deshazer visited her sister in San Francisco this week. Jack Curran is home from San Francisco to spend the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Curran. The First Aid team of Oleum gave a Thanksgiving dance In Pinole opera house on Wednesday evening. Supper was served. Mrs. W. R. McNlel was an Oakland visitor. ' The drill, team of Giant Lodde No. 400, I. I. ft F will put on the third degree for Richmond Lodge in the Odd Fellows' hall on Monday night, December 6. Mr. and Wrs. Robert Hardy of Sacramento spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. Hardy's sister, Mrs. Nellie Clark, and family. A. Greenfield spent the holiday In San Francisco with his family. 0 IN PARK T SACRAMENTO, Nov. 27. The -imornia Kedwood Park at Big Basin, Santa Cruz county, is operating on a self-supporting basis, M. B. Pratt, state forester and executive officer of the park, announced yesterday after receiving the report of E. S. Erwin, accountant. The state at the last session of the legislature granted a $27,000 appropriation for the maintenance Xf the park, but to date the receipts iyom the concessions and other .sources of revenue have totaled $28, 737. 45, showing a balance over the appropriation. This figure, according to Pratt, will be materially increased by the receipts of next May and June,,- when the tourist season is opening its annual rush. Scudero to Attend Police Chief Meet PITTSBURG, Nov. 27. Police Chief Charles Scudero will represent the city of Pittsburg at a dinner meeting and entertainment to be held at Piedmont High School, December 6, for the purpose of organizing a police chiefs and department heads' association of the jjay cities. Arrangements are in the hands of W. E. Culver, fire chief, and L. G. Wolfe, commissioner of public safety of Berkeley. CALISTOGA i, CALISTOGA, Nov. 27. Leslie Palmer and family of San Mateo visited relatives here over the holiday period. Miss Lois Carroll was here from Suisun to visit her parents, Mr. and Mi's. C. A. Carroll. Alden Spiers has gone to San Francisco for a visit. Mayall Williams of San Fran cisco was here on a visit to his mother, Airs. Clnrk Williams, during the week. Mrs. N. Conner Is visiting her son. Rev. B. B. Conner, and family, in Oakland. Misses Margaret and Muriel Grauss were ovcr-t he-holiday visitors here at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Grauss. Mrs. Octavla Brown and daughter, Miss Lois, were here from Oakland during the week visiting Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Banta. Alfred Decker was here ?rtm Sacramento during the week. Miss Alma Armstrong was here from Berkeley visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Armstrong, during the holiday period. Miss Louise Martin of San Francisco visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Martin, here during the week. Mrs. Ruth F. Field and Mrs. Lucy Hopkins spent a few days in San Francisco this week. A. R. Cavagnaro and family were here from Rio Vista visiting relatives during the week. Mrs. 8. Sutton is visiting in the bay cities. SMS PRDF1 ST HUES CHEER ANTIOCH. Nov. 27. Members of Harding Post. Ladies' Auxiliary, journeyed to Livermore to the veterans' hospital for the purpose of adding their bit to the cheer of confined soldier's. In the party were Miss Catherine McOinley, Mrs. J. McGinley, Miss Genevieve Field. Mrs. J. W. Quinn, Mrs. Martin Jensen. Mrs. Thomas Meehan, .Miss Clara Jensen. Twelve canary birds and cages for each, magazines and box candy comprised gifts from the local auxiliary, which was recently organized here as a unit of the Antioeh Legion. Mrs. Thomas Meehan dent of ensuing has been selected presi-the organization for the term. Other officers ap-are Miss Lulu Putcamp, pointed second vice-president; Miss Genevieve Field, first vice-president; Mrs. A. A. Waldie. chaplain; Mrs. J. W. Quinn, treasurer; Miss Catherine McGinley, secretary; Mrs. Martin Jensen, historian; Mrs. James E. Quinn, sergeant-at-arms. Martinez Veterans Will Entertain Disabled MARTINEZ. Nov, 27. A delegation of Martinez war veterans will leave Memorial hall here at 1 o'clock tomorrow afternoon for Livermore, where they will present a program of entertainment for the wounded veterans at the Liver-more hospital. The trip is sponsored by the Martinez Veterans' Service Club. The program will include singing and monologues, and a concert by the Concord Band, directed by Charles E. Rice. Sheriff's Aides at Butte Are Named OROYILLE, Nov,. 27. Sheriff-elect C. W. Toland, has announced the appointment of William Alexander, who served under Sheriff Webber ns under-sheriff, to the same position. Manny Toland, brother of the sheriff-elect, will act as jailor and bailiff. The deputy cornership here will be given to both, W. M. Thomas and a representative of "another local undertaking firm. HARVEST SONG SERVICE. LOS GATOS, Nov. 27. Harvest song services will be held at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow evening at the Christian Church. Rev. Alonzo A. Sterling, pastor, will preside. C. W. Waterman will lead congregational singing. Herbert Roberts, Mrs. Lawrence Case and Mrs. Dwight Cunningkam have arranged a special program of music. OAKDALE OAKDALE, Nov. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Will Haslajn have returned from the southern part of " the state, where they spent their honeymoon. William Hughs, who has been here visiting friends, has returned to the Soldiers' Home at Sawtelle. About thirty relatives and friends surprised Mrs. K. Larsen on her eighty-sixth birthday. The dinner was brought by the guests. A whist party will be given by the Women's Club at Dorado clubhouse next Tuesday evening. NT T CO T C. OF C. UNITS JOIN FETE PLAN Associated Chambers to Take Part in Victory Highway Dedication. WALNUT CREEK, Nov. 2 7. Definite steps were taken here last night at the November meeting of the Contra Costa County Associated Chambers of Commerce to participate in the exposition at Reno next summer In honor of the completion of the Victory highway, which has its western terminus here. Thousands of westbound tourists are being listed by agents of the transportation companies. These tourists plan on coming to the Pacific coast in 1927. Special rates will be made them on the railroads, according to Dr. B. M. Rastall. president and manager of The Callfornians. Incorporated. Dr. Rastall explained that there will be thousands of motorists who will gather at Reno from other states touched by the Victory highway and its feeders. These highway enthusiasts will follow the celebration at Reno with a caravan to the coast, and the Eastbay will be their objective, he said. There will be upwards of 10,000 autoists in the caravan and it will mean many thousands of home-makers ultimately for the Eastbay, according to Dr. Rastall, who was the speaker of the evening. The body unanimously voted to raise an advertising fund to be used by The Californians, who will conduct a nation-wide publicity campaign. The Victory highway, with the exception of tiO miles between here and Salt Lake City. Is completed. This stretch has already been graded and rolled, and gravelled, and enough money is now being raised so that this unit will be completed by July. Contra Costa county, through Its allied chambers of commerce, will seek to raise a fund of $3500. A committee to work with Dr. Rastall was named to consist of the president of every affiliated chamber of commerce in the county. Roy Davis, of Antioeh, president of the body, presided, and Harry A. Barnes, of Pittsburg, secretary, was in his official chair. There were more than 100 delegates and members who participated in the meeting. Three School Plays to Be Presented Dec. 3 HAYWARD, Nov. 27. Three one-act plays will be presented on Friday evening, December 3, in the Hayward High school auditorium by players of the Torch and Sword club, dramatics' society of the school. The plays are "Beauty and the Jacobin," "Ghost Story" and "Pierrot by the Light of the Moon." The following members of the club will have roles: "Beauty and the Jacobin." Marion Keever, Martin Haley, Kenneth Miilican, Lucile Nussenbaum and Chester Olivera; "Gohst Story," Irma Nelson, Howard Burr. Doris Luce, Thelma Burge, Elene Doughty, Melvln Henningsen, Victor Henriques and John Gorrie; "Pierrot by the Light of the Moon." Abigail Quaes, William Lucio, Douglas Talbot. Muriel Christensen and Alice Billingsley. The plays will be presented under the direction of Miss Ruth Radcliff, a mmeber of the faculty. Mother's Plea Wins Freedom for Son HAYWARD, Nov. 27. Listening to the pileas of a mother that her son be parolled from the county jail in order that he might spend Thanksgiving Day at home, Judge Jacob Harder Jr. of this city interceded with the Oakland prison parole board and secured the release of Edmond Swanson, 21, it became known here yesterday. Swan-son was arrested last Sunday near Decoto on a reckless driving charge, and was sentenced Monday by Judge Harder to serve five days in the county jail. Scouts Remove Old Election Placards HAYWARD, Nov. 2 7. Members of Troop No. 5, Hayward Boy Scouts, have undertaken the task of removing from telephone posts, walls and board fences the numerous posters and placards that remain as meentoes of -the primary and general elections, according to all announcement by H. Vejby, scoutmaster of the troop. On Thanksgiving Day members of the rtoop were istrumental in bringing Thanksgiving cheer to a number of needy families. Boxes containing food and clothing were distributed. Hayward Boy Wins 'Aggies' in Oregon HAYWARD, Nov. 27. Merrill Pimental. a sophomore at Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Oregon, and son of Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Pimentel. 646 Second street, Hayward, has been appointed as a cadet captain in the college R. O. T. C, according to word reaching the parents. Graduating cadet officers are given second lieutenant's commissions In the reserves. Hayward Newspaper Sold to Berkeleyan HAYWARD, Nov. 27. Sam C. Smith, for a number of years proprietor and publisher of the Hayward News, a weekly newspaper, yesterday announced the sale of tne paper ann pinni 10 wauer nur-rows ofcBerkeley. The new owner will continue to publish the paper at the present location. 540 Castro street, it is stated. STOCK INSPECTION. HAYWARD. Nov. 27. Arrangements for a -December Inspection of breeding flocks was made at a meeting held by the directors of the Alameda County Poultry Breeders' association; Several new applications for membership In the association wra considered. j Prefers 'Road to Wedlock 0 58-Year-0ld Lochinvar Admits 5 Altar Trips 0 ? - Jail Blotter Bares 'Record' HAYWARD, Nov. 27. "As for the first fdtir, we agreed to disagree, and ffre fifth up and leaves me." N With this terse explanation for his numerous excursions into the maze of matrimony, William Cator, 58, better known in professional "bo" circles under the Klpllng-esque soubriquet of "Wee Willie Winkle," yesterday gave his reasons to Chief of Police John Lewis for adopting the life of a roving son of the road. Cator, spry for his years, and somewhat more spry perhaps than usual for the fact that he had pased a reposeful night in the new Hayward city jail, arranged his bushy white beard in anticipation of breakfast. It is true that there were no Thanksgiving bones to pick, for Hayward city jail inmates were not so fortunate as some of their brethern in other Eastbay Jails on that festive day, but Cator smacked his Hps over the roast Cypress From Palestine Mother Trees Now Ready for Distribution in State SACRAMENTO, Nov. 27. A few cypress trees, sprouted from seeds obtained in the Garden of Geth-semane, are available for individuals and organizations of California, M. B. Pratt, state forester, announced yesterday. However, an effort will be made to have the trees go to places where their presence will be particularly appropriate and where the progress of their growth may be watched by the public. The seeds from which the trees were sprouted were obtained by A. F. Hall, University of California forestry graduate, during a tour of the Holy Land in 1924, They were Placer County Moves to Curb Theft Of Yule Trees From Private Lands SACRAMENTO, Nov. 27. Steps to curb Christmas tree thefts from private lands in Placer county will be taken this year by the state board of forestry in cooperation with the Placer officials, the supervisors of that county having recently enacted an ordinance providing 100 days in Jail or a SI 00 PITTSBURG, Nov. 27. Robert Hunter, golf architect, will make a final survey of the Los Medanos Golf and Country club site Monday, with a committee of directors of the organization. He will address the Pittsburg Lions' club at the Monday luncheon, giving an outline of the project. A meeting of the entire board of directors has been called for Monday evening by Phillip A. Andrews, president. Final details will be worked out with Hunter at that time. Ground breaking day for the project is set for next Wednesday. The directors have decided to increase the Initiation fee from $200 to $250 as soon as 150 members have signed up, Andrews announced. The club organization was completed with the appointment by the directors of Perry Hull as secretary, and W. J. Oviatt as accountant. Cull Canyon Area To Get Power Service HAYWARD. Nov. 27. The Pacific Gas and Electric company has approved applications for "the extension of power lines on the Cull canyon road north of the Crow canyon road to supply five applicants. Those receiving services from the new lines will be A. Petersen, A. B. Pennington, J. B. Calderia, A. Moller and V. J. Stobel. There has been a gain of 246 new gas and electric consumers in Hayward since January 1, officials of the company report. ORCHAIiOIST DIES. YUBA CITY, Nov. 28. Alonzo C. Dennis, prominent Yuba City orchardist. died at a Marysville hospital, following an operation. He is survived by a widow, Mrs. Kath-erine Dennis. BAY POINT BAY POINT, Nov. 27. Miss Josephine Hargreaves of Stockton has been here visiting with vher father, J. W. Hargreaves. Herman Nygard of San Francisco was entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frederickson yesterday Miss Dorothy Palubickl of Berkeley is here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Palubickl, over the week-end. Miss Edna Felt of Modesto was entertained by the Fred Bucholz family yesterday. Other guests-were Taylor Rickerd, Miss Mamie Felt and Buck Davis of Pittsburg. Miss Mabel Nelson entertained the members of the Bobettes club at her home this week. Warren Cunningham and Erwln Mattson were among the Univer sity of California students who are here with their parents over the weeK-ena. ; Ed Peterson Sr. entertained with a stag party at hit home, Gus Weber, Edwin Peterson and George Fosberg,' all of Oakland, being the guests. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Roman of Modesto are here as the guests of Mr. and lira. Manuel Brass. - GOLF CLUB1TES SCOUTS OPEN CULL SESSION STATE SESSION beef sandwiches and hot "Java." "I never deserted no children, chief, or notbing like that. Most of my marriages was failures, I guess, because I was alius inclined to move on with spring. Feet kinda itched. "Last wife was named Miranda. She was sure a Jim-dandy cook, and I reckon I would have stuck it out with her if she hadn't objected to my chewin' tobaccy. Said if I didn't have the backbone to quit the habit, she was through with me. Qf course, chief, I objected to her ln'frlngin' on a man's rights So she up and leaves me. No, there's no use for me to dabble in this matrimony game. The road's good enough for me. Got a chew of tobaccy, chief?" Cator's lengthy matrimonial record was disclosed, or exposed, when, in filling out the customary questionnaire demanded of "sleepers," he inadvertently scrawled under the query, "Ever married?" "Five times." , turned over to Professor Wood- bridge Metcalf ot tin- division oi forestry nursery, and in turn were germinated into seedlings. Later I these were removed from. ..the seedbed and half of them transplanted on the university campus and the i others sent to the nursery at Davis. Those at the latter station now are ready for distribution. Pratt is holding some of the trees for the California missions and other churches so that in a few I years they will be adding the same sombre appears nee to the California churchyards as their parents give to the Sacred Garden In Palestine. fine for anyone caught cutting trees without a permit. Forest In spector A. E. Forst estimated that last year 1 0.000 trees were stolen from private lands in Placer county. Five carloads, aggregating 1500 trees, are said by him to have been taken from Tlacer county in one shipment. CHICO, Nov. 27. The sixth annual California Older Boys Conference, Boy Scouts of America, opened at Richardson Springs, near here last evc ' ; and will continue until tomorrow. Approximately 350 Scout delegates from California, Hawaii and Nevada and half as many friends attended the first session which was held around a huge banquet table in the Richardson Springs hotel. The Young Mother. The ills of infants and children should be so well known' to the youngest of mothers that a reminder or a repetition of the symptnT9 of illness seems unnecessary!, yet there are some mothers who overlook a feverish condition, a little colic, or a disposition to be irritable. If not corrected they may lead to serious sickness. And to correct them, to bring Baby back to its happy self, is so easy by the use of Castoria a medicine prepared just for infants and children. It will regulate the" bowels (not force them), aid digestion and so bring quiet and rest. Fletcher's Castoria has been doing this for over 30 years; regulating the stomach and bowels of infants and children. It has replaced the nauseating Castor Oil, so-called Soothing Syrups, poisonous Paregoric and other vicious concoctions in the homes of true and honest mothers mothers who love their children. Those mothers will give their babies foods and medicines especially prepared for infants and children. To avoid imitations always look for the signature of . U Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere mommcod hV IRK HURRIED AT DUMBARTON SPAN APPROACH 3 Weeks of Clear Weather Required to Complete Roadway Labor. NEWARK, Nov. 27. U will require about three weeks of good working .weather to complete the approaches to the big Dumbarton bridge, which in Itself ie practically completed, according to John O. Sutton, secretary and general manager of the Dumbarton Bridge company. In charge of construction. There are about six miles of approaches being rushed to completion on both sides of the bridge, he reports. It is hoped that the highways leading to the bridge itself will be finished by Christmas time. j Both highways leading to the bridge are now finished except the top coating of cement. The total length of the bridge itself Is given by Sutton as 6350 feet, with enough roadway in the approaches to make the total lc ngth about six and one-half miles. There is a lift span in the center of the channel which automatically raises so that shipping may pass without Interruption. There is considerable water traffio that flows in and out of the communities clustered at the southern end of San Francisco bay and the opening of the big bridge will, it is estimated, increase the amount of water traffic done in that district. Bananas Grown in Groves at Butte OROVILLE, Nov. 27. T h a t Butte county can successfully grown bananas along with a long list of other tropical and semi-tropical fruits has been demonstrated by A. L. Chaffin, Oroville orchardist. Chaffin has two banana trees growing In his orange grove. The two trees have attained a splendid growth so far and are believed to bear fruit in the very near future. Chaffin is lending every aid to make the growth a success. Wife Deserted After 3, Weeks, Is Charge dpLUSA, Nov. 26. Charges that her' iushand deserted her three weeks after they were married and that they have been living apart since November 27, 1021, are contained In the complaint filde in superior court today by Mrs. Viola Kenstrup seeking divorce from Neal KenstY-up. Mrs. Kenstrup asks that she be allowed to assume her maiden name of Viola Vitzhum. The Kenstrup were married In Colusa in 1921. They have no children. Sierra Snow Halts Logging Operations MERCED, Nov. 27. The ast load of logs until next spring for the mills of the Yosemite Lumber company, at Merced Falls, has been received, officials announcing that heavy snow in Lhe Sierra had put an end to operations for the year. Timber crews were paid off following the company's annual Thanksgiving dinner. The mills are working only a day shift now. It is expected that the mill will close completely within three weeks. Oiet rfulnejs JM ""Vf , neither Opium.MorpWB"" MineratTiOT ww 1 A helpful ConstipationanlDiarrto LossofSltj' fed ALCOHOL" J I Ml ' jjr H IS A Vegetable PtIaH- K; I 1 IV siimlatimj the fbo4 M" W I jnj I he SloiMrtw ana lw 9WT' maiSSSfffrm

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