W EATHER FORECAST
High fog tonight,
winds 10-20 mph. Low tonight
Sierra Nevada: Fair tonight and
tomorrow except for few scat
tered afternoon thunderstorms.
S E R V I N G
A l l
M A R I N
C O U N T Y
91 ST YEAR
5c PER COPY
SAN RAFAEL. CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, MAY 22, 1951
lo ta to d a te
1 Q Z l
This date last year
CSL I OOl
Seasonal average_____ — 35.61
Noon today .........
high 68; low 52
$U5 A MONTH BY CARRIER
County Files Novato Request
For Intersection Protection
Marin county department heads
met with the board of supervisors
yesterday afternoon and with a
representative of the Kroeger firm
for a discussion of the Job classifi
cation study presented by the firm
Elwood Ennis, who is in charge
of the county job study, told the
department heads there will be a
few slight changes made in the
plan. However, Ennis said, they will
be revisions in specific depart
as employees are hired at definite ¡ is running three s e s s i o n s and
In the only other action the
supervisors took yesterday afternoon
they notified the state that they
will not renew their contract for
hire of an animal trapper.
Chairman T. Fred Bagshaw saiH
the county plans to hire the trap
per and to expand his duties to in
clude rodents and other small ani
. . .
The supervisors adjourned the
ments. and hi* conferences during
t to Comit
the past week showed no need íor ¡ Treasurer Gail Apperson who died
In answer to questions by county
officials Ennis agreed that some in
equities may result in ''employees
salaries or classifications, but they
are necessary in order to place each
employee at a salary level and to
give the supervisors a specific plan
to work from.
He also pointed out that the plan
will prevent injustices in later years
Request for additional police pro
tection at the intersection of Grant
avenue and Highway 101 in Novato
was referred to the budget file yes
terday by the supervisors.
The Novato Chamber of Com
merce in a letter to the supervisors
pointed out that the Novato school
children are crossing the intersec
tion at all hours.
Supervisor Robert Trumbull also
told of the “serious” situation at
the intersection. A letter from Con
stable Fred Nave requested the
board to authorize the employment
of a deputy constable to be on duty
resignation of L. Earle David from
the Kentfield civil defense coordi
nator’s job and on the suggestion
Chairman T. Fred
agreed to let the Kentfield Civic
League choose a successor to David.
A letter from the .Woodacre Im
provement Club requesting a white
line on Sir Francis Drake boulevard
and painting of several road signs
was referred to Supervisors Trum
bull and William D. Fusselman and
to Road Commissioner Carl Clough.
U.S. Hopes For Peace
After Red Drive Beaten
Officials Must Give
Back Lines Under
Threat Of Jailing
W ASHINGTON (U.R) - T h e
District of Columbia court of
appeals refused today to post
pone its Thursday deadline for
government officials to turn over
the American President Lines to negotiated if United Nations troops “bump off” the present
Com m u n i s t o f fe n si ve.
Testifying at Senate heat ings, Bradley said that military men
had hoped in March that some peace move could be made.
M A R I N
M U S I N G S
By Rafael Marin
Bob Conroy, chairman of the Sau-
salito 20-30 club’s current blood
drive, today nominated an anony
mous Marinite as “the American
that Joe Stalin and Mao Tse-Tung
would most like to give a medal.”
Conroy recently sent out a batch
of postal cards asking for blood do
nations. One came back, unsigned,
“Why don't our fighting men in
Korea replace their blood with some
of that lost by Chinese women and
We’re sure that the Chinese Com
munist forces fleeing before our
fighting men in Korea will take
time out to give warm thanks to
the American who is so solidtious
of the welfare of their folks back
home where our bombers can’t even
It’s also probable that our men
would like to meet that person to
express their appreciation for the
suggestion for replacing the blood
they lose defending their nation.
Our new maps tell us something
we didn’t know before . . . and per-
shaps some of you don’t know it
A comer of the town of the Lark
spur and a comer of Mill Valley
We could say something about a
small world, but we won’t.
really think the map shows up some
thing more Interesting . . . the way
Corte Madera a n d Larkspur are
meshed together near Highway 101.
Our map shows a little section
near the highway with the nota
tion—“Claimed by Larkspur.”
wonder whose flag was planted
COUNTY NOT READY
S.R. Council Calls For
Bids On Third Street
Bids for the repaving and realign
ing of San Rafael's Third street
from Grand avenue to the eastern
city limits will 'be received by the
San Rafael city council until June
The council called for bids at its
meeting last night.
will include the removal of the pres
ent sharp turn near Embarca
dero aveuue and will connect with
a county project for Improvement
of San Pedro road.
County Road Commissioner Carl
Clough said this morning the county
TV Set Given
To New School
Greenbrae elementary school now
lists a 10-inch screen Emerson tele
vision set among
given by Frank Rusalem, formerly
of San Rafael.
Rusalem won the set through a
raffle sponsored by the Kentfield
Dad’s club at their
early this month.
He bought the
ticket from Mrs. Ivan Swigard, of
Rost, and later left for New York
where his mother wan dying.
S. F. Salesman Li:
As Gate's 123rd Suicide
SAN FRANCISCO WV-Police to-
day listed Harry F. Purt, 44-year-old
123rd known Golden Gate bridge
Witnesses yesterday saw Purt halt
his car and leap the bridge rail.
His body was recovered by the Coast
JUTE MILL FIRE
SACRAMENTO (/P) — State
Joe R. Yockers
said today evidence indicates the
fire which destroyed the
mill at San Quentin prison last
month was caused by a care
lessly discarded cigarette.
He also estimated the money
loss to the state at $250,000 at
the most. There have been es
timates as high as $3,000,000.
Yockers said In a monthly re
port to Governor Warren "no
been developed to indicate the
fire was intentionally set.”
When Rusalem returned to Marin
Sunday after the funeral, he was
informed that he had drawn the
Rusalem immediately announced
“I am going to give this set to the
Greenbrae school for the use of the
children in m e m o r y of my mo
ther, Hannah Rusalem. She loved
children and I know that is wiat
she would have done if she
won the set herself.”
Rusalem is president of Madera
Gardens, Inc., a housing develop
ment in Corte Madera. He has been
dividing his time between Marin,
San Francisco, and Palm Springs,
but he is planning to return to
Marin for permanent residence.
plans for San Pedro road are not
complete and no date for construc
tion has been set.
The council passed two traffic
ordinances, one setting a 15 min
ute parking limit for Third street
at the postoffice and the other es
tablishing four-way boulevard stops
at Lincoln and Second streets.
Contract for spraying shade trees
in San Rafael was to Sohner Tree
Service of San Anselmo whose low
bid was $1,362.
The council heard petitions from
businessmen for erection of park
ing meters on Fourth street between
E and F streets and on A street be
tween Second and Third streets.
Petitions were referred to1 City Man
ager Ray Boege.
Also referred to Boege was a re
quest from doctors at San Rafael
parking spaces be reserved for them
on Nye street near the hospital.
The council approved the reap
pointment of Mrs. Eleanor Murray,
Robert Menzies, and Harry Evans
to the Library board of trustees.
R. Stanley Dollar or go to
Attorney General J. Howard Mc
Grath, acting for the officials, im
mediately appealed the ruling to
Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson. The
Supreme Court onde before refused
to interfere with the proceedings.
McGrath had asked the Court of
Appeals to postpone the deadline
against S e c r e t a r y of Commerce
Charles Sawyer and others.
McGrath requested the delay so
the government can ask the Su
preme Court to reverse the Appeals
Court on its ruling last week that
Sawyer must turn over control of
the American President Lines to the
Dollar steamship interests or be
jailed for contempt.
The Supreme Court once before
refused to .interfere with the con
The Appeals Court has found
Sawyer and eight other officials
guilty of contempt of court. It said
they will be jailed unless they pro
duce satisfactory evidence by 3 p.m.
Thursday that the stock has been
McGnfth said unless there is a
postponement, S a w y e r and the
others "will have no choice” but to
go to jail or make a Supreme Court
appeal impossible by obeying the
George K i 11 i o n , head of the
American President Line, said in a
separate motion, that he is caught
between “conflicting orders from
two federal courts.” He said a fed
eral judge in California issued an
injunction last month barring him
from transferring the stock pending
Stops March Truce
W ASHINGTON (/P)-Geti. Omar Bradley said today that
U. S. military high command hopes a Korean peace can be
Stay In Jail
Elks, Spanish Dons
March In Mission
Parade In SR Sunday
An Eks Mounted Patrol and the
colorful Spanish Town Dons will be
among the 10C different
marching In the Mission Fiesta
parade down Fourth street in San
Rafael Sunday, It was announced
Nick Doll wet,
reported that twe^, rodeo and horse
and Joe Hertzler, will assist parade
master of ceremonies George Hall
in announcing the horse entries.
The individual parade units will
be judged and winners announced
Sunday at 8 p. m. in the Mission
Dropping Of Wreath
A wreath dropped into the bay
from the center span of the Golden
Gate Bridge by civic and maritime
Maritime Day in the bay area.
It was the start of a six day pro
gram of events to pay tribute to
the men who have died while ser
ving in the Merchant Marine.
morning a new planetarium of the
Maritime Service Training Station
at Alameda was to be opened.
Main event of the program will
be held Sunday when a Maritime
Museum will be opened in Aquatic
Park in San Francisco.
opening ships wfhich
here will be anchored in a lagoon
adjoining the museum building and
will be opened for inspection.
Flood In Kansas
A fash* flood swept into
Kans., early today, drowning three
persons and forcing 3,000 to 4,000
to flee their homes. Several were
reported missing, Associated Press
A special meeting has been called
by the Board of Supervisors for 8
p. m. tonight to discuss a plan for
setting up a Servicemen’s Informa
tion Center in Marin county.
The supervisors have invited all
interested groups to present plans
for the center w'hich would benefit
all servicemen stationed in Marin
or passing through on visits.
Air Force Base and the Naval base
in Tiburón are expected to be pres
ent at the meeting which will be
held in the supervisors’ chambers
in the court house.
Ovieto O. Barker, San Anselmo
businessman accused of mail fraud
in the sales of Northern California
timberiands, must remain in jail
for the rest of his trial.
Federal Judge Oliver J. Carter
cited him for contempt of court
in San Francisco yesterday, revok
ed his $2,500 bail and remanded him
to the custody of the U. S. marshal.
Barker had refused to tell assist
ant U. S. Attorney Macklin Flem
ing what he did with $05,000 al
legedly received from customers to
whom he had promised delivery of
He said he might in
criminate himself by answering the
“This is a cold-blooded and rea
soned contempt,” said Judge Car
“It poses a danger to the
orderly processes of this court , .
Meanwhile in Los Angeles, a su
$4,700,000 suit for breach of con
tract against Edward Shattuck, de
feated candidate for California at
The court upheld Shittuck’s con
tention that the suit was a “sham”
and w*as filed “for obvious publicity
purposes n •
“We still hope that we will be in
a position to again propose some
thing through the United Nations
which would end up in negotiations
and cessation of hostilities.”
Bradley said the March truce ef
fort had to be abandoned when
what Secretary of Defense Marshall
described as an “ultimatum” on the j
Chinese commander in the field.!
This was a MacArthur proposal forj
a cease-fire which carried also an j
implication the war might be wid
ened if the Chinese commander did
not accept i t
2nd Division Breaks
Back Of Communist
Powerful Red Forces Reported
Massing Again For New Assault
TOKYO 0P>—Maj. Gen. Clark L .. occupied
Ruffner said today his U.S. Second f north of Seoul. Other Allies pushed
U. S. Ships Hit-
WASHINGTON (/F)—'The battle-
ship New Jersey and the destroyer
Brinkey Bass have been hit by com
munist shore fire off Korea with
the loss of two dead and 12 wound
ed. The Navy, in reporting this to
day, said the New Jersey was hit
yesterday, (Korean time) by a shell
which landed on its No. 1 16 inch
San Rafael Youth
Hurt In Car Crash
William B. Harris, 228 Woodland
avenue, San Rafael, has been noti
fied that his son, Pfc. Thomas Har
ris was injilred last night in an
automobile collision in Minneapolis
He was taken to' a veterans hos
pital in Minneapolis for treatment
of broken arms and possible Inter
Harris, a member of the Army
Air Force, is taking a special auto
motive course at the Navy’s Wold
Chamberlain Field in Minnesota
The details of the accident were
Jap Freighter Moves
SANTA ROSA (JP)—The Japanese
freighter Kenkoku Maru, grounded
on the north central
coast since April 28, was moved sea
ward about 75 feet by salvage work
ers last night before snagging on
a rock and refusing to budge again.
Corte Madera Council Sets
June 12 For Street Voting
DENTAL ASSISTANT WANTED
Large Marin County oiiice employing several girls has an
opening for a trained and experienced assistant.
positiop for able and properly qualified girl.
Applicants for this position must be Marin County resident
between the age of 20 and 30, with at least 1 year private
office experience and preferably be a graduate of the Dental
Nurses training school.
Write full details to Box 775 c/o Independent-Journal
Corte Madera City Council last
night, after two weeks of consid
eration and discussion, passed an
ordinance setting June 12 for a vote
on a $125,000 bond issue for the re
The action w^as taken after a
minimum of discussion by the four
councilmen present at the meeting
with a small group of voters.
It will be the second bond issue
within one year that Corte Madera
residents will vote upon. Last fall
a $350,000 issue, also to be used for
repair to city streets, was defeated
by a close vote.
The present plan includes work to
be done on Tamalpais drive, former
ly First street, from a point ap
proximately 900 feet west of High
way 101 to Redwood avenue, and
Redwood avenue west to Corte Ma
These streets would
be widened to four lanes.
Work would also be done on Corte
Madera avenue south to First street,
First street east to Montecito street,
and Montecito street north to Red
Parking lots to be
built on the east side of Corte Ma
dera and Montecito streets between
First street and Redwood avenue
are also included in the plan.
Mayor Bruce Goecker, in intro
ducing the ordinance said:
“Events of this past winter have
made it clear to all that the only
street of access to the 101 High
way must be reconstructed so as to
be widened and raised to its proper
“It is expected this program, of
improvement will be completed this
year which means the considerable
amount of money used for repair
and maintenance of these streets
will be used on the other streets of
“Corte Madera then will be in a
position to request the projected
101 intersection improvement and
expect to receive consideration soon
er than is now intended.”
The council’s primary concern ap
peared to be in preventing a re
currence of the flooding of Tamal
pais drive as happenend during the
rainy season last year when drivers
were forced to travel along the
shoulders of the road to the high
Frank Aiken, city engineer, ex
plained that the drive would be
raised as much as two and a half
feet in some places to provide prop
er culverts to carry off the water.
Answering questions as to whe
ther help could be expected from
the county for the repairs, the may
or said he believed the town would
have a better chance of receiving
county funds if they showed signs
of taking the initiative by approv
ing this bond issue.
As to retiring the bonds Goecker
explained, that although no definite
time had been set the council be
lieved repayment could be made in
“For the first
should find their tax rates increas
ed by approximately 30 cents per
every $100 of assessed value of their
yearly as the tax base expands,”
meeting ended as Aiken
pointed out the improvement of
101 intersection as mentioned by
Goecker included an overpass and
an increase in roads leading to the
highway from the first 900 feet of
wh*ch the state
Present plan.', of the state call for
this work to be done in the next
President Truman has
made up his mind to dismiss Mac
Arthur from the Far Eastern com
mands because of this move.
Bradley made it plain that Kor
ean strategy has been keyed
weeks now to the hope peace nego
tiations might follow if the Com
munists’ spring offensive was met
Bradley told senators
early as February this possibility
was discussed by the military joint
chiefs of staff.
At that time wc were reasonably
sure a new attack would come some
time in the spring, and if you can
bump that off, as it were, you are
in a much better position to nego
tiate than you
be If you
couldn’t contain it,”
Bradley, chairman of the
chiefs of staff, was testifying
hearings by the senate Armed Ser
vices and Foreign Relations commit
tees on the dismissal of Gen. Doug
las MacArthur as Far Eastern com
The expected spring offensive has
been launched by the Communists
and U.N. troops thus far have suc
ceeded in preventing any
breakthrough, while punishing the
Bradley said that in February the
military leaders wanted some “po
that “until the situation is a little
better known as to whether or not
we can contain it, that the United
Nations would have some trouble
His statements suggested the pos
sibility that if the present great
in ¿orea is
bumped off” definitely, then the
United Nations may take some steps
for a negotiated peace.
tied that down further with ques
tions which brought Bradley’s as
sertion that /**w'e still hope” to get
in position for negotiations.
It was Bradley’s fourth day
testimony to the Senators. Question
ing of the General was delayed by
a long exchange among the sen
ators during which Senator Wiley
(R-Wis.) denounced as * damned
lie” what he said w^ere “inspired
newspaper reports” he and other
Republicans were out to “get” an
These reports referred to Repub-
ican attacks on Secretary of State
Acheson, but Wiley did not call
Bradley, in his testimony, also
Division has broken the back of the
Communist offensive on the east-
were reported massing for a new
assault on this unyielding hump in
the United Nations line.
They continued probing Tuesday
but shifted their heaviest efforts to
Second Division. Communists also
resisted stubbornly immediately to
the southwest of the division. Both
were deep penetrations. Elsewhere
the Reds pulled back.
The Second smashed probing at
tacks through the night and early
“The boys have stopped them
cold. The Red units in front of us
now are no longer capable of
launching a potent attack.”
However, U.S. Eighth Army brief
ing officers said the Reds have
massed an estimated 130,000 troops
on that front for a possible new
strike.- AP Correspondent William
C. Barnard reported more Chinese
were streaming south across 38.
He quoted a spokesman on the
east-central front as saying the
Reds may be preparing for an at
tack as big or bigger than the one
launched last Wednesday.
That offensive cost the Reds 60,-
000 casualties in five days, American
officers said. U.N. casualties were
placed at 1,619, i n c l u d i n g 960
A South Korean force in the far
wrest pushed within eight miles of
to the Pukhan and Hongchon riv
ers east of the old South Korean
But the Reds appeared to be
shifting their weight e a s t w a r d
rather than making a general with
Communist artillery in Kapyong,
32 miles northeast of Seoul, opened
up on American positions south of
the Hongchon river.
Russian-type tanks were seen m
Chunchon, 45 miles northeast of
Directly south, Reds fought dog*
gedly against U.S. units counterat*
tacking near Hongchon. At this
point Communists are due west of
Hongchon and south of the Hong
chon river, more than 20 mile»
south of the Red Korean border.
The wide sector held by th»
Second Division bulges up through
the hills to the northeast.
Ruffner said Red commander»
had hurled four corps—90,000 to
100,000 men—at his Indianhead Di
vision. The d i v i s i o n not only
stopped them but shifted eastward
to plug a gaping hole opened on its
flank when two South Korean di
visions collapsed. Officers estimated
the Second Division knocked out
about 40,000 Reds.
“That marks the second time the
division has taken on four Chinese
corps and whipped them ” the gen
eral said. “We did it once before in
the Wonju-Chipyong campaign.
“I don’t know the limit of the
division's ability, but I think we
could handle six Chinese corps on
the 38th parallel. U.N. troops re- | the basis of past performance.**
S. R. Kindergarten, First
Grade Enrollment Friday
Registration of all kindergarten
and first grade pupils for the school
year 1951-52 will be held on Friday
afternoon, May 25, according to an
nouncement by F. Ewing Bone, di
rector of instruction for the San Ra
fael city schools.
Each of the five primary schools
Short, and West End) will be open
for registration from 2 to 5 p.m.
For 1st Review
1. He is still unable to remember
ust how or from whom he first
he^rd in early April that Mr. Tru
man was considering the firing of
2. Military leaders and President
Truman have always been opposed
to letting Formosa fall into hostile
hands. Formosa is the big island
off the China coast where the Chi
nese Nationalist government took
refuge when driven from the main
land by the Communists.
n o t
changed their attitude toward use
of the Chinese Nationalist troops in
connection with the Korean war.
4. The military view on economic
sanction against Communist China
have not changed.
He said, “we
ever since China got into the Kor
Marin’s 300 junior traffic patrol
men are busily preparing for their
first annual review to be held at
Albert Field on June 2. The patrols,
sponsored by city police
t ill compete in marching
and athletic events.
San Rafael Officer Joseph Brusa-
tori, chairman of the
planning the review, announces that
several Marin business firms have
Golden State, ice cream; United
Produce, oranges; Coca Cola com
Robin and Dutchess, sandwiches,
and Marin-Dell Milk.
Trophies, donated by J. B. Rice
company, Royce department» store,
Redwood Sport shop, will be pre
sented to the winning boys and
teams by Superior Judge Thomas
Residents of the Santa Venetia,
San Rafael M e a d o w s , and Los
Ranchitos areas may register their
children for the new Santa Venetia
school at one of the following:
San Rafael Meadows Tract Of
fice, W. V.
Wray’s Beauty Shop.
Children who expect to enroll in
the new Sun Valley school this fall
will be registered at the West End
school. First grade children living
in the area immediately west of
Highway 101 (Lincoln Avenue and
adjacent streets) and in the Villa
a venue-Glen Park section will be
expected to enroll at the B street
Kindergarten children from this
area will be accommodated at Cole
man school. First grade pupils from
the Country Club, Bay side Acres,
and San Pedro regions will register
at B street school while kindergar
ten children from this area will be
enrolled at West End school.
California state law requires that
kindergarten children must be four
and a half years old by September
1 and first grade children five and
a half years of age in order to be
admitted to school. Bone said. Par
ents must present “legal evidence of
age” in the form of birth certificate,
baptismal record, etc., at the time
Recently enacted legislation rais
ing the minimum age requirements
for school entrance will not be ef
fective this year. It is anticipated,
Bone said, that n e x t September's
enrollment of beginning youngsters
will considerably exceed the total of
410 currently enrolled in the dis
trict’s kindergarten and first grade
Expanded Program Planned For This Year's
NATIVE SONS FESTIVAL
Fairfax Parlor No. 307, X. S. G. \ \ .
Professional Entertainment Nightly
Armand Girard, M.C., Friday and Saturday Night
Russ Byrd, M.C. Sunday Afternoon
Marin’s Queen For A Day Contest Sunday Afternoon
Jhtbfpritilfttt-Sffltntal. Tuesday. May 22, .1951
The mobile x-ray unit of the
Marin County Tuberculosis associa
tion starts May 24 on a swing
around the County, making the fa
cilities available to all residents
over the age of 12.
The cost of the x-rays is covered
by the annual sale of Christmas
Schedule of the mobile unit:
May 24—Pt. Reyes.
Garage, 1-5 p.m. and 6-8 p.m.
Garage, 10-12 noon and 1-5 p.m.
May 31—B o l i n a s and Stinson
June 1—Marin City.
Call For Members
CAUGHT IN THE ACT of making off with some
pies destined for sale in the food booths at the
Southern Marin Festival, June 1, 2 and 3 are
Becky Moyer, 3!4 and Buddy Harris, 4.
a don’t-you-do-that finger at the young culprits is
Mama Johnson, one of the committee preparing
food for the event which will be held on the Marin
City athletic field. Proceeds of the three day show
will go to the Marin City Recreation Committee,
Sausalito Boys Club and the Family Service Agency
of Marin County. General chairman of the sec
ond annual show is Jim Surles.
To Start In
llie summer schedule of the Red
Cross water safety program wil
begin Juno 19 in San Rafael and
June 25 in southern Marin.
“Learn to Swim” classes at the
San Rafael High school pool wil
be held in four sessions, with regis
tration a t the Red Cross chapter
house, 712 Fifth street, the day be
foro the class begins.
run in half-hour sessions from 9
a. a , to noon, Tuesdays through
George Gustafson and Mrs. Chris
Lowrle will bo the Instructors for
the sessions which will run June
19 through July 6, July 10 through
July 21, July 24 through August
4, and August 7 through August 25.
Junior and senior
classes will be held a t the first and
last sessions only.
Classes will be limited to 30, and
the minimum age for swim students
There Is no charge for the
Mrs. Pete Anderson Is In charge
of the P. T. A. members from San
Hafael schools who will assist with
registration and monitoring.
Holders of senior llfesaving cer
tificate# who wish to volunteer as
instructor aids, are asked to go to
the Red Cross for an Interview and
Air Force Women
Get New Hats
LONDON (A*)—Britain went on a
millinery spree today in a morale
boosting program for members of
its women’s Royal Air Force. It gave
all 10,900 of the girls new hats.
The new blue headgear, made of
blocked fur felt with a small peak,
looks like those worn by U.S. women
Marines. The old WRAF hats were
of shapeless soft cloth.
take a short training course on
Administrative aids are
also needed to monitor the pool
and the boy's dressing rooms.
The classes at
High school pool will be held in
five sessions, June 25 through July
6, July 9 through July 20, July 23
through August 3, August 6 through
August 17 and August 20 through
Registration will be in
the high school gymnasium the F ri
day before the session begins. The
swim program at Tamalpais, under
Mrs. Beth Kaufman, is for residents
of southern Marin only, and will
run Mondays through Fridays.
San Gerónimo Valley will have a
swim session in Woodacre begin
ning Monday, July 9 and ending
Saturday, July 21. Mrs. Rodney G.
Roberts, the instructor, will take
registrations at the pool from July
2 through July 6.
Mrs. Lucien Knight will be in
charge of the classes
Beach for Inverness residents which
will run from July 9 through July
27, from 10 a. m. to 2 p* m. in
classes on * Mondays,
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays.
No classes will be held on Wednes
Mrs. Russell Dwyer will be
Four grades of swimming will be
taught at each session, with classes
for non-swimmers, (children who
liave never been in the water), be
Children must be at least
4 feet tall.
After the first sessions are held,
preference will be given to appli
cants who have not been enrolled
in a 1951 session, but If space is
available, old students may register
for following classes.
AIR VISITOR AT
George Gammack gulped
looked again—it was an airplane
waiting for gas outside his sta
tion on busy No. 2 highway.
Dazed, Gammack went out.
“Fill ’er up,” said the pilot,
“I haven’t got enough
Gammack filled the tank and
the pilrfc, apparently “from the
United States,” took off down
the highway. Gammack didn’t
get his name,
but he has a
picture of the small plane at the
pumps to prove his story.
Driver Scratched When
Taxi Falls 300 Feet
QUEBEC (A*)—A taxicab plunged
800 feet from the heights of the
plains of Abraham to a street below
driver Andre DeLisle, escaped with
superficial head injuries.
The car overturned several times
in the fall down the sharp incline.
The 28-year-old DeLisle was found
unconscious in the back seat.
Russia Claims New
Rain Maker Device
LONDON (A*)—The Soviet Union
announced today it has perfected
“improved types of electronic m a
chines for artificial rain.”
But the Russian rain maker also
has a fair weather use, the Soviet
News Agency Tass said in a dis
patch from Moscow.
The machines, Tass said, “also
mechanized the application of fer
tilizers and chemical substances for
fighting weeds and vermin.”
The announcement did not elab
Dr. J. H. Misenheimer,
Elected Unit President
Dr. John H. Misenheimer, of San
Rafael, has been elected president
of the North Bay unit of the Cali
fornia Chiropractic Association, it
was learned today.
The election was held at a meet
ing a t the Sonoma
when Dr. John Craig, of Novato was
elected vice-president and Dr. Char
of Petaluma, aecretary-
The three new officers with Dr.
E. W. Coquet, of San Rafael, will
attend the association’s annual con
vention in Los Angeles, June 1-3.
U.S.N.R., today urged Marin stu
dents who have no draft classifica
tion and all naval reservists to join
a naval reserve unit which meets at
Members of %the unit, Volunteer
Composite Unit 12-17, can earn re
tirement points, assure themselves
of service in the navy when called
to m i l i t a r y duty, anti become IPr°ductton now in rehearsal by the
e l i g i b l e
0SS ^ a*ley Players., inducie^-.
¡n i ^
Llewellyn said today th at they may Icas*
°* Pr*nciPals> Rupert Kempf,
FIRST JET ACE — Capt. James Jabara of Wichita, Kan., is car
ried on the shoulders of two of his buddies after landing at a
forward airfield In Korea after becoming
the ’ first jet ace by
shooting down two MIGS over Sinuiju, North Korea.
killing raised his total to six. (AP Wirephoto via radio from Tokyo)
Warren Dohemann, 22, Named
To Christian Movement Post
W arren Dohemann, 22, of San
Rafael, has been elected president
Movement in Southern California,
it was learned today.
The election was held at the an
nua! state council meeting at Pa
cific Palisades last week.
Pohemann, who is also moderator
of Youth Synod of California, a
group in the Presbyterian church, is
a student at Occidental College
ministry. His parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Dohemann, of Golf
Tract in San Rafael.
Others elected: Ann Kutch, of
s e c r e t a r y ;
Brown, of Los Angeles, financial
s e c r e t a r y ; Milton Freeman, of
Venice, public relations secretary;
and M a r y b e t h Hilden, elected
Christian Witness Commissioner.
Survey Shows Landlords
Live Near Farm Tenants
CHAMPAIGN, 111. (U.R)—A Onlver-
sity of Illinois study of fa.*m lease»
shows that about 70 per cent of the
landlords live within 20 miles of
Another 13 per cent
live within 60 miles, and only 13 per
cent live more than 100 miles away.
Í Rupert * Kempf, Sausalito, Is
Principal In 'Oh Susanna7
possibly be paid for drill periods.
The unit .meets on the second
and fourth Tuesdays of each month
from 8-10 p.m. In Room 37 at Col
lege of Marin.
Spanish Walk To
Work In Protest
MADRID (U.R)—Tens of thousands
of Spanish workers demonstrated
against the high cost of living to
day by walking to their jobs in
stead of riding on buses, streetcars
The s t r e e t s were filled with
soldiers and police alerted for pos
Conductors of street cars, buses
and subways said business dropped
50 per cent during the morning
rush hour. Some workers walked as
far as four or five miles to their
jobs, rather than pay fare.
There were few signs th at work
ers were staging a “slowdown” re
quested by organizers of the demon-
The six foot, six inch Kempf will
star in the role of E. P. Christy,
leader of a band of minstrels which
provided regular entertainm ent for
Ohio River residents a century ago.
Kempf is a member of the Sau
salito school board. He is a gradu
ate of the University of California
and sang in the University’s glee
"Oh Susanna” will be performed
stration. Banks, schools, shops, of
fice and factories reported work was
preceeding at the usual rate.
in the natural outdoor bowl of the
Marin Art and Garden Center of
Ross, June 21, 22, 23 and 24.
Largest assortment of cups and
saucers in Marin.
1311 ith Sí.
DR. S. W . KRAMAR
Fifth Street, San Rafael
Residence Phone S. R. 7205
B Lá St,eeto
A national magazine, in a recent
article, pointed its finger at several of
the black sheep in our profession. A
few of them were named. As members
of the Order of the Golden Rule, and
representative of the vast majority of
decent, honest, and ethical funeral
directors of the country, we believe it
is good to have a merciless spotlight
thrown on the unworthy ones.
It is regrettable, of course, that
there are racketeers in our profession»
but ao profession, no craft, no industry,
is free from such undesirables.
important thing is this: you do not have
to do business with racketeers.
SUV W.JEIWESS ft GO.
D. F R A N K M O N T E , President
F U n í B H L
D I R E C T O R S
330 AiDMfU. AVt.
rt (&tbtr üí %\tt (Solicit T&ult
Ait ImttmsliMMl Affiliation of Dopondablo Funeral Director*
for SOUR STOMACH
For heartburn, gas, add
Still only IQc
FOR THE TUMMY
Automatic M o s t
Tried the "Overnight"
Overnight Train-that’s the
easy, time-saving way to go to
Eureka. Try it next trip and
we think you’ll prefer it.
If you’re going Pullman, you
have a choice of lower, upper,
compartment or drawingroom.
There’s a Snack Lounge, by
the way, for Pullman passen
gers. Serves coffee, sandwiches
and sui h .
Coach service is available.
Yes, a t far lower cost than ever be
fore you get today’» m ost wanted
features—the convenience of sepa
rate doors for the freezer and main
com partm ent—and complete, auto
m atic defrost. In addition, Fully
Adjustable Shelves, Double Crispers.
W hy accept less? Why pay more?
Philce 2-Door Duplex
12, 10, and • cu. ft.
O G Q 9 S
PACIFIC The Redwood Impiro Routo
E. L. Ely, Agent — Phone 5180
1421 Fourth St.
San Rafaol — Phono 654
NEWLY ARRIVED FOR MAY DRESS EVENT
COTTONS. Dozens of choice new styles highlight thi»
big dress event. Smartly trimmed sheers, cha mb rays,
broadcloths, ginghams galore. All so cool, flatter
ing, hard-fo-resist at this low price. All completely
washable, juniors’, misses’, women’s half sizes,
RAYONS. Look for the tog that means each dress
hat poised the rigid washability tests In Wards own
laboratory. Nothing beats washables for warm
weather wear— saves on cleaning bills. Rayon prints
with ¡ackets, butcher-rayons. Pastels, junior, misses’.
Proposals Stack Up
On Solons; Session
Closing Draws Near
Demands Are Made To Get Bills
Rolling Before It's Too Late
By MORRIE LAXDSBERG
SACRAMENTO (/P> — More ad
ministration proposals stacked up
on the legislature’s growing logjam
of money bills today amjd demands
to get them rolling before it’s too
Two measures carrying $1,558,000
to help reduce the caseload in Cali
fornia’s overcrowded mental hos
pitals joined the appropriation re
tueste awaiting a decision.
The Assembly Ways and Means
NAVY FLYER — Naval Aviation
Cadet Francis C. Gehres, of San
Anselmo, is earning the coveted
gold wing» of the Navy flyer at
Cabaniss Field, Tex., near Corpus
Christi, Gehres, the son of Mr,
and Mrs. Frank A. Gehres, 108
Humboldt avenue, San Anselmo,
1» a graduate of Tamalpais High
school and attended College of
Marin befpre his enlistment in
April, 1950. Alter pre-flight train
ing at Pensacola, Fla., he was
sent to Corpus Christi for a four-
month period of rugged exercises
In flying combat aircraft. Geh
res recently took off and land
ed his SNJ “Texan” trainer six
consecutive times aboard the U,
Aged Pension Seekers
INGLEWOOD, Calif. ( f l - T h e
social security offices in this city
.are on the second floor of a down
town building. On the ground floor
is a sign that reads:
“Are the stairs too hard to climb?
Go into the furniture store and call
Orchard 1-7604, We will come down
to see you; Social Security Adminis
George Kretz, manager of the of
fice, says the sign was put up be
cause many of the people his staff
.serves are past retirement .age and
“find stairs much higher than they
used, to' be.”
The brittle star,, a starfish-like 86ft
animal, ranges from white to nearly
black In color.
FAIRFAX RADIO * TELEVISION
Bread fray 4* Beit»*»
Yúmív Eye* D**etve 7he Be*t • • • See Why
^ T a u r w M O M
The Quality Buy I« Tha Top Value Buy!
Committee approved the bills—both
advocated by Governor Warren to
subsidize county care of infirm
aged persons and early-stage men
.Assembly Demócrata raised their
minority voice to indirectly pressure
the Republican chief executive to
lift the freeze on at least welfare
and school appropriations. Money
bills can’t be voted through, with
out the governor’s consent, until the
state budget bills signed.
The Lower House passed the
billion dollar budget back in April.
But Chairman Ben Hulse (R-El
Centro) of the Senate Finance Com
mittee has given out word that It
probably won’t move to the Senate
floor until early next month.
LIMITED BY LAW
The legislative session is limited
by law for the first time to 120
days. That means it must be ad
journed by June 24. In other
words, there are less than five weeks
to go—and the rules forbid each
House to act on its own bills during
the final 10 days.
The Assembly Democratic caucus
authorized a statement by Assem
blyman Julian Beck (D-San Fer
nando), minority floor leader, say
ing:“We are extremely concerned
over the delay in the passage of
the budget by the Senate.”
Beck noted that child care cen
ters, disabled aid and school sup
port are involved in the pending
appropriation bills. He added:
“There is only one way that these
can be taken up in the meantime.
That is for the governor to issue a
letter so requesting. As of today he
has not done so.”
Warren has been away from the
capítol since Friday on a trip to
Alaska. He is due back today.
Dr. Frank Tallman, state direc
tor of mental, hygiene, won 'Com
mittee endorsement of the two
county hospital subsidy bills on the
argument that the $1,558,000 invest
ment would save the state money.
1. $1,000,000 to offer 50 percent
of the cost of building county fa
cilities to look after infirm aged
persons. Dr. Tallman testified there
were 1,900 such cases in state in
stitutions last year although on the
whole they do not require mental
2. $558,530 to support up to 90
days county hospital care for men
tal patients in the early stages of
their illness, again relieving the
state hospital load.
The Senate voted passage to As
sembly legislation raising maximum
disability insurance payments from
$25 to $30 a week. The bill, by As
semblyman E r n e s t G e d d e s (R-
Claremont), will go to the gover
nor If, as expected the Lower House
concurs in minor changes.
The Assembly Judiciary Commit
tee turned down a proposed loyalty
oath for lawyers. The bill previously
passed the Senate, but failed by
five votes in the House committee.
File Suit For
The family of a San Rafael fire
man killed in the Mar Vista Motors
fire just one year ago has filed suit
for $200,000 damages, charging two
employees and the company were
guilty of negligence in the storing
of inflammable liquids.
The suit was filed yesterday in
Marin superior court by Mrs. Bern
adette J. Miller, wife of fireman
Aubrey (Jack) Miller, and her four
children John 11, Dennis 6, Joanne
7, and Barbara 2.
Named as defendants are Harry
Thornton and (John Doe) Johnson,
who were working in the paint room
of the garage, Craig Bauguess,
president of the corporation, and
the Mar Vista Motors corporation.
The suit alleges that the defen
dants “negligently, carelessly and
recklessly*' allowed combustible li
quids to remain in an “open, unsafe
and dangerous condition.”
After the fire, two employees of
the firm, James Thornton of Wood-
acre and Augustus Johnson of Ma
rin City, admitted in signed state
ments that they had been, smoking
near supplies of paint thinner just
before the spectacular blaze broke
out and leveled the $75,000 garage
and damaged an adjacent building.
In a suit filed last week Max W.
Blum and Helen B. Hore, owners
of the Mar Vista Motors building
and an adjacent business building,
asked $34,636 in damages from the
same defendants and from Robert
W. Blair and. Richard F. Weil, for
mer owner and lessees of the motor
This suit charges that inflamma
ble liquids were kept on the prop
erty in violation of a city ordinance.
Also killed in the blaze was fire
man' William (Sonny) BottinI Jr.,
24.Miller and BottinI were trapped
when the roof of the building caved
in. Miller died instantly, but Bot-
tini was dragged from the building
to die later in the hospital.
Attorney for the Millers is Berwyn
A. Rice, and David Fyfe is repre
senting the other plaintiffs.
3nhrprtti»rttt-lnurMal. Tuesday, May 22, 1951
HOMEWARD BOUND — Marine
Cpl. Harry A. Thornton, of Ross,
may arrive home from the front
lines of Korea in two weeks. His
mother, Mrs. Maxine Bell, of 308
Sir Francis Drake boulevard, Ross,
recently got the message scrawl
ed on a Mother’s Day card.
Thornton left Marin with the
Company C reserves last Aug
ust and took part in many cam
paigns in Korea. He was wound
ed in action September 15, 1950,
and was evacuated, barely In time
to escape the approaching enemy.
Old Duck Recalls
VANCOUVER OF) — A 15-year-old
pet mallard, “Goo-Goo” has become
a famous duck in these parts.
It was a good laying duck until
two years old when it laid the big
gest egg of all by turning into a
In the first blush of growth Goo-
Goo laid some 324 eggs, then output
slowed. The tail feathers changed
and the colored ring typical of male
mallards appeared on the neck. The
beak darkened and the eggs stop
ped entirely. Experts came around
and suggested its name be changed
of “Sir Francis” or something suit
able to its sex.
As a lady duck, Goo-Goo had only
one brief fling. “A wild mallard
was winging over the yard and saw
Goo-Goo and put on his brakes,” said
Mrs. Lamountaine. “Goo-Goo flut
tered nobly and got about four feet
off the ground. Then she sank. She’d
put on too much weight to fly.”
The infant daughter of Ronald
and Mary Perrin, 54 Essex avenue,
San Anselmo, died Sunday in San
Private funeral services will be
held tomorrow at Keaton’s mortu
ary, San Rafael. Burial will be in
Ml. Olivet cemetery.
Cost Of Dying
Up In Moose Jaw
MOOSE JAW, Sask. </H —
council has raised the charge for
cemetery graves for non-residents
in an effort to make up part of the
deficit of the municipal burying
HICKEY—At San Rafael Gen
eral hospital, May 17, 1951, to the
wife (Blanche Cross) of Bill Hickey,
San Rafael, a daughter,
BOLSTER—At San Rafael Gen
eral hospital, May 17, 1951, to the
wife (Helen Lisendee) of Jack Bol
ster, Novato, a daughter.
De LASAUX—At San Rafael Gen
eral hospital, May 17, 1951, to the
wife (Muriel Satmary) of Thorpe De
Lasaux, Mill Valley, a daughter.
DILBECK—At San Rafael Gen
eral hospital, May 18, 1951, to the
wife (Wilma Inglet) of Arthur Dil-
beck, San Bernardino, a daughter.
COLE—At Roas General hospital
May 17, 1951, to the wife (Helen
Sawyer) of Guy Cole, San Rafael
WEST—At Ross General hospital,
May 18, 1951, to the wife (Patricia
Bennit) of Dr. Robert West, San
Rafael, a daughter.
HUNT—At Ross General hospi
tal, May 19, 1951, to the wife (Bar
bara Wolters) of Jack Hunt Jr., San
Raf ael, a son,
EGISTI—At Ross General hospi
tal, May 21,1951, to the wife (Vivian
Cerelli) of John Egisti, San An
selmo, a son.
BAUER—Walter Henry vs. Jewell
M., extreme cruelty.
CHRISTMAN—Kay Clara vs. Ed
PERRIN—In San Rafael, May 20,
1951,, infant Perrin daughter, of
Eastern Ecuador is undeveloped
and stretches into the Amazon jun
Texas and Florida are large pro
ducers of cabbage for fresh use.
TO THE VOTERS
OF SAN ANSELMO SCHOOL DISTRICT
My sincere thanks for your emphatic demonstration, on
Friday, that school elections need not be taken for granted.
I shall make every effort to merit your continued support.
1109 4th St.—AND—3rd A Lindar© Sts.
Ronald and Mary Perrin,
Private funeral services were held
May 23, 1951, at Keaton’s mortuary,
San Rafael. Interment, Mt. Olivet
LEADS TO GOOD JOB
“I started work with Pacific
Telephone when I was only
16, working part-time while I
attended San Anselmo High
School/* says Margaret Kea
ton, San Rafael telephone
“Of course, in the 5 years
since, I've discovered lots of
ad vantages in telephone work;
but I think I appreciate most
the cooperation supervisors
give every telephone girl.’*
Her supervisors, Margaret
notes, have always been eager
to help, and are interested in
her as a person. Then too,
co-workers are friendly and
“Add to that good sal
aries, even for beginners, and
regularly scheduled raises/'
Margaret says, “and you see
why I tell my friends to ap
ply for good jobs at Pacific
Telephone, 1 H Street, San J
•tandord «Quipmenf, oce«*»orl** and trim íllintratid
• r t vubiect to chongo without notico.
9-WAY CHOICE! Mercury offers Mere-
O-Matic Drive, the simpler, more efficient
automatic transmission ... Touch-O-Matic
Overdrive— both optional at extra cost
— and silent-ease standard transmission.
FIGURES SHOW 92%
OF AIL MERCURYS BUILT
STILL ON THE ROAD!
*s the proof: Official registration
figures, in the most recent annual report
ing of all cars in service, show that 92%
of all Mercurys ever built for use in this
country are still in registered operation.
Here is solid proof of durability through
the years— and the 1951 Mercury is the
greatest of them all !
.Hr? l-'c television hit. “TOAST OF THE TOWN,”
with Ed Sullivan, Sunday evening, 9:00 to 10:00 P.M., Station KPIX Channel 5
ITS CUSS TO*
THE 2» sntUSHT
«PR m «titas
When you buy a new car today, chances are you
want assurance it wifi serve you faithfully for a fang,
long time if need be. With Mercury you are su re -
backed by proof, not claims— that your Mercury is
to last for more years than you may ever need,
that means extra strength, extra safety, and
unbeatable economy of operation and upkeep!
T y if -focfay— MERCURY For "-fhe buy o f your life!"
Mar Vista Motors
Your LINCOLN-MERCURY Dealer
Under the Overpass, I Block to 519 Fourth Street, San Rafael
a t THE TRADITIONAL TEA when the
graduating seniors of the Upper School at
Dominican Convent are hostesses to the
members of the Junior class the senior rings
are presented. It often happens that Domini
can girls, traveling or living in different parts
of the world, recognize other former Domini
cans by the rings and lasting friendships
follow. Nancy Schieck, the third from the
left in the picture above, was a junior who
received a ring. The other three girls, (left
to right) are: Nancy Rake, Romaine Zones,
and Rosemarie fcausco. All are Marin resi-
(Photo by Les Walsh'
M ARIN C O U N TY SO CIAL}ÁT H0ME CERm0NY
AND CLUB A C TIV ITIE S
Jttfopfflbrat-lmmutl, Tuesday, May 22, 1951
&y RICHMOND BARBOUR, Ph. D.
G uidance Counsellor
Sponsored by California Congress of Parents and Teachers
Who Has Delayed Speech Needs
Immediate Attention Of Therapist
Phyllisanne Cannon. To Be Wed
To Peter Liddell On July 14
Capt. Prank M. Cannon, USNR
MC, and Mrs. Cannon are an-
nouncing the engagement of their
only daughter, Phyllisanne Cannon,
to Peter Lorillard Liddell. Simul
taneously comes the news the wad
ding date has been set. The nuptials
will take place at the Cannons' San
Rafael home July 14.
The future benedict, son of Capt.
Guy Maynard Liddell of London,
England, and Mrs. Calypso Liddell
of Ross, is studying law at Oxford
University. He and his bride will live
in London for two years until he
completes his course, then they will
return to the United States. They
will sail for England September. 21
on the Queen Elizabeth. Peter Is a
former Stanford student.
Phyllisanne, who has two brothers,
Prank Ian and Douglas Malcolm
Tamalpais Centre Womans Club
Holds 42nd Annual Breakfast
Tamal pala Centre Woman'» Club
broke a precedent with a delightful
result. This year It was hostess at the
^annual brea kf ast In its o w n charm-
fppz clubhouse in Kentfleld.
User years the traditional events
ive been held In restaurants or at
luba where there are catering serv
es. Last Friday’s annual breakfast
ras served by a committee of club-
tjromen and the women of the Meth-
Skdist Church did the cooking,
££ The tablee were decorated with
ejeatchee of green leaves and due*
wsri of daisies. Mrs. Clyde Light
body, the president, introduced the
honored guests who included Mrs.
Gordon Smith, new president of the
fáarln County Federation of Wom
ens Clubs; Mrs. Richardson Cuth-
By CAROL CURTIS
Lovelier lingerie for less money—
that's what we all need In a high-
priced market! These two panties
are de-luxe items for little money,
providing you make them yourself—
and cutting, sewing and doing the
applique is really very easy Pantie
in top illustration is of the tailored
type, has a self-trim of shell tucks,
and applique bird is a contrasting
color. Panties in lower illustration
are dressier, of lace and pure silk,
nylon or satin. Bow is appliqued
lace or satin ribbon.
Send 25c for Tissue Pattern for
the Two Pairs of Panties (Pattern
No. 356». Sizes for 24, 26 or 28-inch
waist, complete sewing instructions,
applique and embroidery instruc
tions, YOUR NAME ADDRESS,
P a tte r n num ber to c a ro l
CURTIS, Independent-Journal, 1028
B street, San Rafael, Calif.
Patterns ready to fill orden Im
mediately. For special handling of
order via first clase mail include an
ostra So per pattern.
bert, president of San Rafael Im
provement Club; Mrs. Howard Sie-
vers, president of Sausalito Woman's
Club; Mrs. T. J. Burger, president
of Fairfax Woman’s Club; Mrs.
Arthur Peters, second vice president
of the California North Bay Sec
tion of the National Council of
Jewish Women and Florence Don
nelly, society editor of the Inde-
Club past presidents present to
take a bow were Mrs. Sidney H.
Mosher who served from 1832-1934;
Mrs. Herman Mangels, 1945 to 1946,
and Mrs. Emile Reillac, 1946-1948.
A tribute was paid to the late Mrs.
Thomas Stanton. She had occupied
the executive chairman from 1922-
Friday's breakfast was the forty-
second annual. Mrs. Lightbody told
of the founding of the club in
March 1909 with Mrs. William Kent
as the president. Ground was bro
ken for the clubhouse on January
29, 1929. Now the building is due
for a new roof and to provide nec
essary funds, money-raising events
are being given. The first of these
will be June 14, a garden and des
sert bridge party at Mrs. LIghtbody's
San Anselmo home.
Mrs. Lightbody efao is continu
ing as president fov another term,
introduced those who have served
during the past year and those who
are on the 1951-1952 board. Mrs.
Walter Liebert and Mrs. George
Beine, the first and second vice
presidents, respectively, are remain
ing In office. Mrs. Wendell Jordan
will be corresponding secretary,
succeeding Mrs. Walter Langford;
Mrs. Marius Righetti will be finan
cial secretary succeeding Mrs. Ralph
McMurray and Mrs, LeRoy Wilkie,
recording secretary, taking the place
of Mrs. Thomas E. Pring. Mrs. Lin
ton Whitby, auditor, will be succeed
ed by Mrs. A. T. McDonald and
Mrs. Mosher, parliamentarian, by
Mrs. Thomas Peryam. Mrs. Rich
ard Love is remaining as treasurer
and Mrs, Irving Links as historian.
Section chairmen during the 1950-
1951 term were Mrs. Russell Wol
cott, garden; Mrs. J. W. Williams,
literary; Mrs. Carl Rupe, drama;
Mrs. Mangels, civics; Mrs. Raymond
Wonnenberg, conservation; Mrs.
George Weymouth, American home;
Mrs. Edwin Jordan, publicity, and
Mrs. Thomas Croft, house. Three
changes have been made for the
coming term. Mrs. Milton Tonini
will be literary section chairman:
Mrs. Thomas Cusick, drama, and
Mrs. Robert Tuckey, garden.
Mrs. Tuckey ^ ho is an officer of
the California Federation of Gar
den Clubs Inc. and radio chairman
of the national federation, an
nounced the garden tour which will
be held by the fourth district of the
state garden in Hillsborough on
Friday’s program was begun with
the singing of **God Bless America”
with Mrs. Elmer Jones, club mem
ber, as the accompanist.
piano selections. “Cordova” by Al-
beniz; “Barcarolle” by Godard and
“Waltz” by Moskowsky were play
ed by Dorothy Nordstrand of Mill
Mrs. McDonald and Mrs. Jame»
S. Goodale were co-chairmen of the
day. Mrs. Andrew Buhman and
Mrs. Lightbody, aided by their hus
bands, had arranged the tables and
settings. Flowers were _ contributed
by Mesdames Richard Love, Joh
Raymond, W. R. Thiele, Harry W.
T he corsages which
marked the covers were made by
Mesdames Tuckey, Raymond and
Harry Newlon. Reservations were
checked by Mrs. Righetti and Mrs.
Wendell Jordan. On the serving
committee were Mesdames Buh
man, Wonnenberg, Elmer Jones,
Hoeter Nelson, Herbert Christ, Jo
seph J. Fisher, Leslie S orensen,
George F. Jones and Clarence Pot
• • •
For a de luxe dessert fill the cavi
ties of canned pears with finely
diced preserved ginger and top with
a custard sauce.
Did you ever know a child who
was really dumb? One who couldn’t
talk? “Delayed speech cases” the
experts usually call 'em.
Most of us are sure that kids who
can’t talk are stupid. We’ve even
made the word “dumb” synonymous
with mental dullness. We're the
ones who are “dumb” for doing
If your delayed-speech child is
normal in other respects the
chances are he isn’t stupid. He may
even be a genius. We’ve had our
geniuses who didn't learn to talk
until they were four or five.
He may have suffered a brain in
jury which has prevented his speech
centers from functioning. He has
the desire to speak. He has the in
telligence to speak. But he can’t get
the words out.
How can you help a delayed-
speech child? Two suggestions:
1. Get a competent child psy
chologist who has had experience
with such children to study your
youngster. It will take weeks or
months, but you can get a fairly
accurate estimate of the mental
ability behind your child’s quiet
2. Get a trained speech therapist
to help your youngster develop his
chological services and the speech
therapy needed by children who
have a brain injury which delays
A. In a few cities those services
are available free, either thru the
schools or thru public or private
funds for crippled children. In
most places the services are ex
pensive, will cost hundreds of dol
lars over a period of time. How
ever, if you have a child with de
layed speech you just can’t afford
not to go ahead with the study,
even if you have to beg the money.
Bliss To Address
Old M ill PTA
“The Three R's and Today’s
Schools” will be the subject of an
address by Percy M. Bliss, superin
tendent of Ross elementary school
district, at the meeting of Old Mill
School Parent Teacher Association
in Mill Valley, tomorrow evening at
Mrs. William S. Gavin, newly
elected president of the P.T.A. unit,
will introduce her officers and
board members for the new year.
These include Mesdames William
S/Sgt. Ekwall Bestows Name
On Barbara Louise Hitchman
Cannon, attended Dominican Con
vent, Strathcona Lodge Girls School
in Canada a oí! College of Marin.
She is new counsel aire for the West
ern Air Lines in San Francisco and
after she goes to London will be
with TWA. The bride-to-be was a
member of Crystal Plunge Swim
ming Team and the drama honor
society at College of Marin.
Peter is the brother of Maude
and Juno Liddell of Ross and Mn.
Car] Paulson of San Anselmo and
nephew of Lorillard Suffem Taller
White gladioli decorated the San
Rafael Methodist Church for the
wedding of Barbara Louise Hitch
man and S. Sgt. George Ellis Ek
wall which took place there Satur
day evening. The bride, who was
given in marriage by her uncle, Jo
seph Mainini of Sausalito, wore a
gray sharkskin costume suit. Her
white hat was trimmeed with a
shoulder length veil and her acces
sories 'were white. Pinned to her
jacket was a large white orchid.
speech functions. I’ve seen speech H* Pcmbfrton. first vice president;
therapists perform miracles. Be
sure, of course that the people you
consult are trained in this highly
technical work. Bunglers can ruin
your child forever.
Q. How expensive arc the pay-
Mr. and Mrs. Alex D. Walker
of San Rafael are announcing
the engagement of their daugh
ter, Patricia, to J. Robert Shinn,
who is in the Coast Guard. He
is the son of Mrs. Gladys Shinn
of Lodi. No wedding plans have
been made by the couple.
Pat, the sister of Karen and
Don Walker, is a graduate of
Tamalpais High and attended
College of Marin. She is now
employed by the First National
Bank of San Rafael.
Bob, a graduate of Lodi High
school, attended University of
California at Davis. He is the
brother of Jack, Bud and Betty
Gordon Strawbridge, second vice
president and program chairman;
Morris Kauer, secretary; Tyler J.
Walker, treasurer; Dorothy Van
Loon, faculty representative; Joel
Gustafson, legislative c ha irma n;
Russell Mills, hospitality; C. B.
Schubert, magazines; L. L. Garton,
membership; Verne Hawley, par
ent education; John Ludlow, pub
licity; Roy A. I^yle, home notices;
Eugene E. Crawford, recreation;
and Jack C. Domergue, tea.
The Literary section of Tamalpais
Centre Woman’s Club will con
clude its year with a picnic Friday
at the Samuel P. Taylor Park.
Members are to meet at 10 a.m. at
the clubhouse and go from there to
the park. Mrs. J. W. Williams will
conduct the business session.
Mrs. Thomas Pring and Mrs. An
drew H. Buhman, the chairmen,
say that members are to bring their
luncheons and that dessert and
coffee will be served. A impromptu
program will be given by the mem
At the lovely new home of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Santos,
she and Mrs. Joseph Sullivan
were hostesses at a luncheon re
cently for members of the
Thimble Club of Woodwardia
Circle, No. 633, Neighbors of
At the brief business meeting
a letter was read from. Mrs.
Emanuel Azevedo who is va
cationing in Portland, Ore. She
had visited the Raymond Proc
tors Woodwardia members, who
are now residing in Cave Junc
tion near Portland.
Mrs. Santos was presented
with a gift for her new home
from the club, the presentation
being made by Mrs. Harry Ca
hill, the president.
After luncheon games were
played. Present were Mesdames
Cahill, Charles Fisher, vice
president; Annie Curry, secre
tary and treasurer; William
Baldock, Kenneth Newsham, Jo
seph Codon!, William Mason, M,
C. Beeman, William Metzlaff,
George Hall, Nora Wienholtx,
Louise Morgan, William Nave,
Pansy Bond and Charles M.
The Rev. Quincy Hamilton offi
ciated at the 7 o’clock ceremony.
The bride’s cousin, Mrs, James
Saunders of San Anselmo, matron
of honor, wore a beige suit. Red
roses and white bouvardia were in
John Van Pelt of Calis toga was
best man and guests were escorted
to their pews by Barbara's cousin,
Nathan Giani and Cpl. George E.
About 40 guests attended the wed
ding reception at the Fairfax home
of the bride’s mother, Mrs. Dora
Frederica. Pink and white gladioli
were the floral decorations and
flanking the large wedding cake
were tall white candles in crystal
holders. Mrs. Frederico wore a print
The newlyweds went north on
their honeymoon trip and on return
will occupy a San Rafael apartment.
The bride, a graduate of San Ra
fael High school, is employed in
the office of DeLong Chevrolet Co.
Sgt. Ekwall, who is in the Air
Force and stationed at Hamilton
Field, was educated in Sheridan,
Wyo.. where his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ellis Ekwall. reside, also served
in World War II.
Women O f The Moose
Women of the Moose, San An
selmo Chapter No. 1165 will meet
at Star Hall in San Anselmo to- !
night at 8:30. Final plans for the ¡
rummage sale the chapter is hold- ¡ ¡
ing Friday and Saturday at Bianco’s
Garage in San Rafael will be dis
EL CAMINO: “The Thing” 8:40,
“Fury of the Congo” 7:20-
10:20. Last complete show 8:30.
TAMALPAIS: “Only The Val
iant” 8:50 only. “My Outlaw
Brother” 7:15-10:45. Last com-
plete show 8:35.
RAFAEL: “The Great Caruso”
7:20-9:50. Last complete show
FAIRFAX: “ Born Yesterday”
8:50 only. “Hit Parade of 1951”
7:10-10:50. Last complete show
SEQUOIA: “I Can Get It For
You Wholesale” 7:00-10:15,
“My Outlaw Brother” 8:30
only. Last complete show 8:30.
LARK: ‘Trio” 7:35-9:35. Last
complete show 9:10.
MOTOR MOVIES: “Devil’s Door
w ay” 10:40 only. “Right Cross”
8:55. Last complete show 8:55.
Ly/, h \ I ¿ 1
to A. M A Ni' St E L- PA j
EGORY P E
Q M lYJhe
Phis “My Outlaw Brother”
4 Days Starting
* 4 GREAT
★ STARS *
e l cnm ino
NEW HITS *
M A Y T A G
Only Slightly Used
Demonstrator — Like New
A $144.95 Value at
703 Third St.
Next Greyhound Depot
J A N K I N 6 Sl*^,CI
T lX tlt* *
Bock in - ■
. (¡fornio cio»™" -
they re the * hfe
9 r S o O M o month. *>nk
lending $ •
an im port° n ^ • Justry.
of this gre°T
- • *-u
WEATHER STRIPS— SCREENS— CALKING
OUR RECORD SPEAKS FOR ITSELF
OVER 54 YEARS IN BUSINESS
OVER 3,000,000 SATISFIED CUSTOMERS
Chamberlin Is Rated AAA-1 By Dun & Bradstreet
With Chamberlin You Get What You Pay For
Finest In Materials And Workmanship
Lowest Possible Prices For Quality
Monthly Budget Terms
CHAMBERLIN COMPANY OF AMERICA
PHONE SAN ANSELMO 7S16-M
progr. * * 0
rt 0 f th. bank’»
wí"£¡£ “¿a -J5.TS
_for bu»in.»*«‘ "•
count» o r. vl,° '
ANN! I 'H m SCREAM TEW!
m mm o Kent * mm utiec
MARIO LANZA I
^ NEW IDOL I
v -iiyi Time
M -G -M presents
“T h e G rm t„
m« », TECHNICOLOR
mamo L a n za- annBlyth
vides them for ony business, lof9e or sr
Here is statewide branch banking in operation-a bank
ing service that is possible only because of progressive
policies, vast resources, and statewide branch facilities.
B a n k , o f A m e trtra
(«•(> M0IM1 • t ’Ol" INlHRARSt i®«P8**f»»l
....A s ir errs « 1 1
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
Z * * r
ALSO—“Hit Parade of 1951”
w. SOMERSET MAUGHAMS
#19*1 Vi V A /I
G re o ftr Tfion Ever/
MARLENE DIETRICH * a d u lt
«(th EMIL immOS • f rom the wml toy HEiNMCtf MAUN
L A R K I
II Marin Showing
Phone S.R. 1300
mi r If» ai
— Also —
• Dick Powell #
Show — 8:55
Blood Vessels Of Brain
May Rupture Under Strain
By HERMAN N. B UNDE SEN, M.D.
What is technically known as an
aneurysm occurs when the wall of
a blood vessel weakens and pro
trudes to form an outpouching. It
is not u n c o m m o n for these
aneurysms to form in the blood
vessels of the brain where they
may rupture under strain.
This accounts for many deaths
from stroke in younger individuals.
If, however, early diagnosis is made,
it is possible to save many of them.
PAIN IN BACK
The patient usually complains of
a severe pain in the back of his
head after some straining activity,
such as moving the bowels, or
sports activity. He then develops a
severe stiff neck together with the
headache. A diagnosis can be defi
nitely made by taking a sample of
the spinal fluid from persons having
such symptoms, and examining it
for blood. In the case of cerebral
aneurysm, blood is found in the
The treatment of this condition
consists of absolute bed rest for
from 10 to 12 days, so that the
bleeding process may be quieted
down. Activity must be completely
restricted. Vitamin K is often given
to promote clotting of the blood at
the site of the bleeding. Then an
attempt is made to determine the
site. This is done by injecting a
dye into a vessel in the neck sup
plying the brain arteries. X-rays
are then taken of the head. These j help. In some instances, there
X-rays follow the course of the dye' nothing that can be done.
through the blood vessels of the
brain. They thus determine where
the aneurysm or outpouching of the
Liood vessel Is located.
When the site of the bleeding has
been determined, a brain surgeon
can usually operate on the patient
and either tie off the vessels in the
neck supplying the bleeding part or
the part of the vessel where the
aneurysm is located. Occasionally,
some paralysis may result after this
To be of help to the individual
with an aneurysm, it is important
to make an early diagnosis of the
This condition may occur at any
age, but is most frequent between
the ages of 15 and 45 years. Strokes
usually do not occur in individuals
in this age group except from
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
I. B. C.: What is the cause of
snoring and what can be done to
Answer: Snoring usually comes
from the fact that while asleep the
mouth drops open, allowing the
palate to drop. When the air is
blown in and out, vibration of this
part occurs. Sometimes, fastening
the mouth closed with a strip of
adhesive tape will bring results.
Obstructions in the nose are
sometimes found to be the cause.
An examination by a nose and
throat specialist may be of someis
Miss Georga Kenney who is
to be married to Gerald Fries
at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church,
July 8 was honored at a kitchen
shower given recently by her
grandmother, Mrs. Mary Zunino
of San Rafael.
Gifts were placed in a large
white box ornamented with cut
outs of paper umbrellas and
Spring flowers decorated the
rooms and the refreshment ta
Guests included, Georga, her
mother, Mrs. Antone Zunino,
h e r maternal grandmother,
Mrs. Effie Walker, her aunts,
Mesdames O. C. Hopkins, Wal
ter Strom, R. J. Martingnoli,
Ernest Zunino, Lowell Zunino;
And Mesdames Earl Nelson,
Antone Nicoletti, Ben Bauer,
Irene Soaletta, Antone Sid;
Misses Dolores Martignoli, Rose
Marie Shelley, Eleanor Corra 11
and Suzanne Spaletta.
Sleeveless O r Sheltered
Your sun season wardrobe should
include at least one sleeveless dress!
This simple yoked version has a
matching or contrasting bolero for
versatility—can be as formal as the
fabric you make it in.
No. 2418 is cut in sizes 12, 14, 16.
18, 20, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44. Size 18
dress and bolero, 6U yards 35-inch.
Send 25c for PATTERN with
Name, Address, Style Number, and
Size. Address PATTERN BUREAU,
Independent-Journal, 1028 B street,
San Rafael, Calif.
Patterns rebdy to fill orders im
mediately. For special handling of
order via first class mail include an
extra 5c per pattern.
Let the SPRING-SUMMER
FASHION BOOK help you plan
your clothes for a wonderful vaca
tion. In this collection of over 135
practical pattern designs you'll find j
a wide variety of easy to make sun-
fun fashions for all ages, all occa
sions: cool cottons, sheer sugges
tions, double duty costumes, com
fortable clothes for town, country,
home. Order your copy now. Price
just 20 cents.
Note To Subscribers:
Fashion Book • • • • 20c
Pet terns . . # • • • • • 2 Sc
The e xe c u tive board of the
Women’s Guild of the First Presby
terian Church of San Anselmo met
at the home of the president, Mrs.
J. J, Ongaro, in Ross, yesterday, to
discuss the final plans for the
birthday luncheon to be held at
the church, Thursday, May 24, at
Mrs. Frank Baugh, p ro g ram
chairman, has arranged a delight
ful musical program. Birthday table
decorations are being arranged by
Mrs. Orval Smith. Mrs. C. J. Ben
son and Mrs. L. Yates are respon
sible for the luncheon menu.
Plans for summer program of the
guild were also discussed. Members
of the executive board attending
the meeting were Mesdames George
Taggart, Mrs. Frank Baugh, Mrs.
H. E. Weitaman, Mrs. Warren Lan-
don, Mrs. J. C. Benson, Mrs. Harris
Ricksecker, Mrs. A. C. Thorpe, Mrs.
George Randall, Mrs. G. R. Ander
son, and Mrs. T. N. Edwards.
Golden Gate Delphian
Assembly Meets May 23
Golden Gate Delphian Assembly
will hold an all day meeting for
Delphians and their guests to
morrow. The m o r n i n g program
entitled “Here, Go We; Average
American,” arranged by Mrs. Wal
ter Henry, Zeta P! chapter, San
Francisco, and taken from “The In
credible Tale” by Gerald Johnson
will open at 10:30 a.m. in the Nob
Hill Room, Hotel Fairmont.
Luncheon will follow at 12:15 p.m.
in the Gold Room, Hotel Fairmont.
Mrs. Deane Stewart, president, will
introduce the guest speaker, Dr.
Oscar Junek, Professor of Philoso
phy and Anthropology. Dr. Junek
studied at Prague, the University
of Chicago, Oxford University, the
University of Pariá.
will be “Behavior Depends on Wom
The Sunny Hills Bargain Box at
1827-9 Fourth street in San Rafael
is living up to its name, for bar
gains galore are exactly what the
many buyers are finding these days
at this most attractive shop.
Not only is the Bargain Box help
ing the building fund at the well-
known children’s home in San An
selmo, but it is helping the com
munity as well. As an instance of
this help, there is the story of the
attractive young woman, mother of
four small children, who came into
the shop and bought complete out
fits for all her youngsters—from
overalls, dresses, coats, to shoes and
pajamas. Her husband is an en
listed man now overseas, and his
pay doesn’t stretch too far these
days. She went away delighted with
her purchases of the used but good
clothing she had been able to buy
at such low prices.
In addition to children’s we#t,
there is a wide choice of women’s
dresses, suits, evening gowns. Hats
and handbags and other acces
sories come in a variety of colors
and materials. And the men have
their big opportunity with a fine
selection of suits and ties.
of the Bargain
Box holds a treasure for the an
tique collector. Here lovely art ob
jects are for sale. These consigned
articles are in many cases family
heirlooms. Among the many inter
esting and valuable objects for sale
are setsr of dishes of English make,
pitchers, old silver, jewelry. One
woman brought in her collection of
46 teapots of various sizes and ma
Then for the new home
owners there are several different
sets of drapes. One in particular is
noteworthy, for it was woven by the
famed S c a l a m a n d r e weavers.
Copied from the style used in the
Restoration period, these handsome
drapes are in a beautiful Italian
yellow, with a hand-made fringe.
The price is but a fraction of the
The Bargain Box, under the
sponsorship of the Sunny Hills
board of directors, is open from
noon to 4 p.m. Mondays and from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. every other day,
excepting Sundays and holidays.
IN HORSE SHOW
Three Marin girls “walked
away” with firsts at two central
California horseshows over the
weekend. Taking a first in west
ern horsemanship at the San
Mateo Sheriff’s Posse Horse-
show, Sunday, at Woodside, was
Nancy Alden, seventeen year old
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Ralph
Alden of Manor. Nancy is a
senior at Dominican.
Eight year old Crissy Burns
of Ross, brought home a first in
English horsemanship, from the
Jackie Wedel, seventeen year
old daughter of ^Ir. and Mrs.
W. F. Wedel of Fairfax, a sen
ior at Tamalpais High school,
captured a first place in medal
class, English horsemanship, Sat
urday, at the Silverado Riders
Horseshow at Calistoga. Jackie,
who has no\* won her two blues
' in medal class, is eligible to ride
in the American Horse Show
National Championships, held
at Madison Square Garden in
If you happen to have small
amounts of different vegetables left
over mix them together in a cream
sauce and serve as an accompani
ment to fish or meat. Or put the
creamed vegetables in baking dish,
top with buttered crumbs, heat in
oven, and serve with crisp bacon
strips as the main course for lunch.
• * •
Always cook vegetables in the
shortest time possible in order to
conserve nutritive values. Get your
family used to the taste and texture
of them when they are still tender-
crisp rather than over-cooked and
Mrs. Radford Ingram of Fairfax
Parlor, No. 225, Native Daughters
of the Golden West, who is dis
trict deputy grand president, was
the honored visitor at the recent
meeting of Marinita Parlor No. 198
at which Leona Olson was initiated.
Mrs, Richard Kash, the president,
conducted the business session.
Mesdames James Murphy, Max
Brice, Steve Zapettini, Malcolm
Dobbie and Miss Florine Falk were
elected as delegates to Grand Par
lor which will be held in Pasadena
June 18 to 21. Mesdames Walter
Mazza: A1 Ferrari, Edith Nilsen,
William Ogburn and Miss Margery
Nau were elected as alternates.
The thirty-ninth birthday of the
Parlor will be celebrated at a din
ner on June 6. Mrs, Edward Crary
was named chairman of the event.
The last meeting in May will be
“Ladies’ Night at The Fair.” AH
m em bers are asked to bring
“samples” of their cooking or their
hobby collections. Nominations of
officers will also be held. The eve
ning is under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Walter Mazza.
Marinita Parlor holds card par
ties every Tuesday evening at the
Veterans Hall in San Rafael. Mrs.
Jack Fowler and Mrs. Jack Shaffer
If your children like raisins there
are lots of ways to use ih*m in pre
paring meals: add them to apple
sauce or muffins, put a few in a
fruit cup or fruit compote, or mix
them with grated carrot or peanut
butter for a nutritious sandwich fill
M A R IN CO U N T Y S O C IA L
A N D C L U B A C T IV IT IES
3nhgpgnftfttt-3mmtat. Tuesday. May 22, 1951
Hahnemann Nurses Alumnae Meeting
[5 -2 2 1
H u t I had To Buy-Some clothe.4 to wea* whew I
60 OUT 6H0PPIM6 FOR NEW CLOTHE^/ >
The twenty sixth annual dinner
of the Hahnemann Hospital Nurses
Alumnae will be held this evening
at the Bellvue Hotel in San Fran
cisco. Several of the alumnae are
Honored guests will be Dr. and
Mrs. Howard Engle, Dr. and Mrs.
Franklin Cookinham, Dr. and Mrs.
Joseph Visahhi, Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Wyne, Dr. Laura B. Hurd, Mr. and
Mrs: Thomas P. Langdon, Mrs.
Myra Faraday and Miss Josephine
Honored guests also include mem
bers of the Hahnemann Hospital
staffs, both medical and surgical,
the hospital superintendent, the di
rector of nurses and the executive
of the San Francisco County Nurses
Mrs. Mary Tranter of San Ra
fael, president of the Hahnemann
hospital nurses alumnae will pre
side at the dinner assisted by Mrs.
Ralpa Bartel, past president; Mrs.
Ethel Kidd, vice president, and
Mrs. Lydia Tonges, secretary-
treasurer. All three are San Fran
Tamalpais Valley Sale
The women of the Tamalpais Val
ley Community Church are holding
a bake sale at the Miller avenue
Food Center on Saturday. Funds
will be used in the building program
of the church.
Junior League Sets
Report Meeting Day
Members of the Junior League
of San Francisco, Inc. will hold
a business meeting on Friday, at
10:30 a. m. in the Peacock Court
of the Mark Hopkins Hotel in San
Francisco and returning delegates
will report on the National Confer
ence held recently at the Shamrock
Hotel in Houston Texas.
Representing the San Francisco
League at the Conference were the
President Mrs. Charles Raven; the
Vice-President, Mrs. Harold Pischel;
the Education Chairman, Mrs. Law
rence Metcalf, Mrs. William P. Ful-
der, III, chairman of the San Ma
teo unit and Mrs. William B.
Wallace, chairman of Marin unit.
Elected to post of director of Re
gion XII, was Mrs. Stuart Rawlings,
Jr. of San Francisco, who will serve
on the Board of Directors of the
Association of the Junior Leagues of
America, Inc. * • •
Food And Fun Tomorrow
At West End School
On Food and Fun Day, tomorrow,
at West End School, students will
buy their lunches which will be
served by members of the school’s
Parent Teacher Association.
Proceeds from the luncheon go
into the PTA treasury to finance
school projects throughout the
Mrs. Paul Grimes is chairman.
• * *
Good quality rhubarb should be
fresh, firm, crisp ^nd tender with
stems of red or pink color.
At the meeting of Yolansdale
Parent Teacher Association to be
held at the school at 2:30 Thurs
day Mrs. William Rattray will
speak on the Red Cross water
safety program and Irwin Diamond
on San Anselmo’s summer recrea
Entertainment will be provided
by the kindergarten children.
Mrs. Jean Lestanguet
Honored By 'Parley'
At the recent meeting of the
Past Presidents Parley of the San
Anselmo Unit of the American
Legion Auxiliary held at the home
of Mrs. Leslie Kiernan, a birthday
cake wTas presented to Mrs. Jean
Lestanguet by the hostess.
The parley has as its special pro
ject the bring cheer to hospitalized i
wromen war veterans and plans for
this work were discussed at the
meeting at which Mrs. John Car-
Michel's superb stock of art goods sold to us by
TRUSTEE FOR CREDITORS
ALL DAY TOMORROW to appraise, mark down and
rearrange stocks for the Mightiest Price Smashing
Event in years.
SELLING OUT SALE
Starts THURSDAY at 10 a. m.
A Sweeping 100%, all-inclusive, Sell-Out of quality
Art Goods and Gift Items—Plan to Attend this Sale
Look for our big advertisement
in this newspaper tomorrow!
1415 FOURTH STREET
YOU’LL WONDER WHY IT WASN'T DONE BEFORE*
5% last year
• • •
Every now and then, one
of our clients ib so pleased
with his investment# that
he’ll write to brag a little
and thank us.
We like to read those
But we do feel a little
embarrassed about being
thanked. After all, he made
the decision. All we
was supply information.
Can we help you?
\ii \m« ,-n
\ i \\ ^ O R k
S H H k
1 \A 11 W i *1
DAVIES & MEJIA
NtW YO*K^ TOOC VxCfM N Cf
1313 Fourth St. • Phono 4194
Ras. Mgr., J. P. Farrltar
The Wash Well rolls out for easy, no-stoop loading. ¡ I
for greater capacity. Wash pots and pans with dishes—
or wash a complete dinner service for 8 at one loading.
The Wash Well is watertight, leakproof. Jet spray
washing and rinsing are thorough. Dishes are dried in
live, circulated, heated air. Top is a full-time counter
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Waste-Away Electric Garbage Disposer.
SIMPLE TO INSTALL . SAVE COST • SEE NOW
703 THIRD STREET
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IT PAYS TO HAVE INFLUENTIAL FRIENDS
tl» V i n o
« A t
Communists Love Our Lack
Of Interest In School Matters MATTER OF FACT
c o u w r y
Tuesday, May 22, 1951
As we sadly predicted, Marin voters stayed
away in droves from the school elections in.
most districts last Friday.
If you’re one of those who failed to vote,
we only wish that you could talk to Matt Svetic.
We were at his press conference and became
infected with the sincerity of the man who was
“a Communist for the FBI” for 9 long years.
We asked him if the 43,000 card-carrying
Communists in the U.S. would bother to work
in school districts like we have in peaceful
Marin County. Herevwas Matt Svetic’s answer:
”1 was told by no less a top figure in the
Communist party than Will Albertson who is
now in Detroit trying to organize the auto
mobile industry that we must get into school
work. Elementary, high school. College. Al
bertson said that the 1917 revolution in Rus
sia was successful because of the careful pre
liminary work done on the youth of the coun
try in schools. He said that Hitler’s revolution
in Germany was successful for the same reason.
And then Albertson warned me that we (the
Communists) would never succeed in this
country until we captured the youth of
Matt Svetic, let it be known, pioduced the
evidence which convicted the 12 top Com
munists in America more than a year ago. He
put the finger on 400 foreign secret service
agents of the Communist party from Soviet
satellite countries. And during his 9 years as
an active party worker, attended hundreds of
top drawer party meetings, rubbed elbows with
more than 1500 party members and actually
taught Party doctrine to neophytes.
There was a terrible note of urgency in
Matt Svetic’s appeal for greater vigilance
against the Communists: especially against
their work in our schools.
But what kind of vigilance is a ten per cent
vote at our school election every two years?
What kind of vigilance when the few voters
who do turn out have to write in a name of a
candidate for trusteeship—as happened in five
districts during this last election?
Who will be to blame if we wake up some
morning to find all sorts of mischief being done
by a card-carrying Communist official in one
of our districts?
And don’t let the comparatively small num
ber of 43,000 Communists fool you. Matt
Sevtic told us that he and eight other
members of the party got control of a 2600-
member steel union in Pittsburg and directed
a 14,000-man electric appliance strike in Penn
sylvania five years ago.
Communists work like beavers while we Iol-
lygag around, yawn in the face of appeals lor
votes, sneer at such warnings as this. If there
are any Communist workers in Marin county
today—and we don’t doubt for one minute
but what there are—we’ll bet that they to^ed
their hats in the air in glee over the poor turn
out at the polls Friday, May 18. This sort of
complacency gives them an open field.
We know this is locking the barn alter the
horse was stolen, but we do have the satisfac
tion of having sounded a warning. Not only
against Communist infiltration into our school
district work but also against the possible
mishandling of $4,750,000 in school funds.
And that figure represents nearly 50 per cent
of the total county budget—even counting the
bill for mosquito abatement.
If you didn’t vote last Friday, may we sug
gest that you show a greater alertness in school
matters from now on. Get acquainted with the
teachers in your district. Attend some of the
board meetings. Have a look around the
P.T.A. And try to find out something about
your school board. Surely your children are
worth this belated effort.
Early Korea Truce
Still Seen As
London cops have nabbed a gent who for
the last two years has made a specialty of
stealing nothing but wash cloths, then hoard
ing them. What, no soap?
In all of Greenland there is just a single
mouse and he’s confined in a zoo. What a
challenge for a go-getter mouse trap salesman!
The Commies have banned nudism in East
Germany. Anyone there turning Red will
have to do it without benefit of the sun.
HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN
That paper made from glass will never do
for detective novels. It would sure spoil the
fun if you could see the solution to the mystery
by looking at the first page,
Spring flowers may smell as sweet as any
other but you can’t prove it by Zadok Dum-
kopf. He always has a head cold.
A Washington official predicts we’re in for
a 10-year crisis. What’s this we’ve been having
ever since 1914—an Era of Good Feeling?
Who Ever Heard Of Fare
Strange Cabbie G-Note To
By SAUL PETT
(For HAL BOYLE)
NEW YORK 0P>—I got into the
cab and gave the driver the ad
"Yeah, sure,” he grunted. We
pulled away from the curb.
This, I reasoned, is one of the
unhappy ones. This one, I knew,
I would be afraid to under-tip or
ask to go to Brooklyn or cross with
one wrong word.
I looked in my wallet. There was
only a ten inside. Desperately, I
searched my other pockets. No
luck. Finally, as panic mounted, I
worked up enough courage to say
the worst. I apologized in advance
for having to ask the hackie to
break a ten for a six-bit ride.
"So what’re you worried about,
so what?” he asked. “After all, it
ain’t like it’s a hundred or a thou
sand. So stop worrying already. So
relax and enjoy the scenery.”
So I relaxed. So the driver told
me a story.
"TWO OR THREE YEARS AGO
there was a character,” he began,
"who carried a thousand dollar bill
around with him. A real big op
erator, you know. He’d be picked
up at the Waldorf and he’d make
all the right spots—the Copa, the
Latin Quarter and the rest.
"A big operator trying to look
bigger. No, it wasn’t Frank Cos
tello. Everybody thinks all you got
to do is mention big operator and
the Waldorf and it’s Costello right
away. It wasn’t Costello, be sure.”
I told the driver I'd take his
word for it.
"This guy,” he continued, "al
ways operated with the G-note.
He'd go every place by cab and
he’d keep the cab waiting. He’d
drop into a club for a drink, and
he’d give the hackle the thousand
as a guarantee, I guess, he’d be
"So he’d come out and go to sev
eral other places. Always keeping
the cab waiting. Always leaving
the thousand as security. But, of
LIFE'S DARKEST MOMENT
By H. T. Webster
course, he made sure to get the
driver’s name and number every
time he left.
"Then, finally, he’s ready to turn
in, he goes back to the Waldorf,
gets his thousand back and pays
the bill. Maybe he ran up seven
bucks on the meter, maybe ten.”
"A GOOD CUSTOMER, I guess,”
“Good!” he says. "Nobody liked
him. Big operator! Shmo! Besides,
it makes a cab driver very nervous
to be holding somebody else’s thou
sand dollar bill. Supposing he losei
it, supposing. Then he’s in trouble
and trouble Is something a cabbie
has got to steer clear of or he
loses his police medallion and
never drives again.”
"I see what you mean,” I said
sympathetically. "But why couldn’t
the drivers refuse to hold the bill?”
“After a couple weeks,” my cab
bie said, "it wasn’t necessary. The
big operator hails a cab at the
Waldorf. Up in the sixties, some
where, he stops at a bar, gets the
driver’s name and number and
asks him to wait with the G-note.
- "The driver waits until the big
operator gets through the door.
Then he drives like hell away.
With the thousand, of course.
"Of course when the guy comes
out of the bar he sees what’s up
and calls the cops. In 20 minutes,
the hackie is down at the station
"EVER SEEN THIS GUY be
fore? The cops ask him. Sure, the
driver says—what a cool customer,
he was—sure, I picked him up to
night at the Waldorf. Took him to
such and such a club.
"He says he gave you a thousand
dollar bill to wait for him and you
ran off with it, the cops say. The
driver is flabbergasted. Search him,
he says, he's got nothing bigger
than a five. Very coolly—what a
cool customer he was—he asks
each of the cops if they ever heard
such a thing—a fare should give a
strange cabbie a thousand while he
goes inside a bar.
"He looked each cop in ^he eye
and each cop had to shake his
head. Finally, the cops decided the
big operator was crazy and threw
him out. The cabbie went home to
the thousand or wherever he had
stashed it. Big operator wasn’t so
big any more.”
By STEWART ALSOP
in Gen. Omar Bradley’s opening
statement a few days ago are like
twin keys which make it possible
to peer through doors hitherto
locked. "We believe that every ef
fort should be made to settle the
present conflict without extend
ing it outside Korea” said Brad
ley. "If this proves impossible,
then other measures will have to
These two sentences deserve
careful examination. Rationally,
the first sentence can only mean
that "every effort” is being made
to "settle the present conflict,” or
at least that such an effort soon
will be made. Moreover, the sen
tence would not make sense unless
there were real reasons for believ
ing that a settlement of the con
flict is at least within the bounds
of possibility. And, as first report
ed in this space, such reasons do in
FOR ONE THING, the Soviet
rulers must now know that total
Communist victory in Korea is not
possible unless the Soviets are will
ing actively to invite world war.
For another thing, in recent days
numerous hints have been oblique
ly conveyed from Soviet sources
both to the American and British
governments, to the effect that a
settlement of the Korean war on
the Thirty-eighth Parallel might
Under other circumstances, these
very tentative indications would
not be taken seriously—and they
may, of course, mean nothing. But
they are taken seriously, if only
because this peculiar feeling-out
process—as ritualistic as the love
dance of the whooping crane—has
formed an integral part of Soviet
diplomacy from the days of the
Nazi-Soviet pact right through to
the end of the Berlin blockade.
The fact that the hints are taken
seriously is clearly reflected in the
whole tone of the Marshall-Brad-
THERE ARE OTHER STRAWS
In the wind, like the surprising
off-the-cuff remark recently made
by Presidential Adviser Averell
Harriman on a radio program.
Harriman said that the Korean
fighting might end "next week, the
week after, in a month or two
months.” Harriman Is not given to
talking through his hat—and to
talk about the Korean war ending
"next week” without any prelim
inary diplomatic spadework at all
is demonstrable nonsense. Again,
there is President Truman’s wide
ly-reported, boundless confidence
in peace in Korea—and even the
ebullient Mr. Truman could hardly
base such confidence on simple
wishful thinking, with no basis in
For these reasons—and others—
Gen. Bradley’s first sentence quot
ed above means simply that a ne
gotiated settlement of the Korean
war is now regarded as a realistic
possibility. But if "this proves im
possible” —as it well may —then
what "other measures will have
to be taken?”
THE ANSWER TO THIS all-
important question of course de
pends largely on events in Korea.
One answer has already been pub
licly underlined. If the Soviet rul
ers permit the large-scale commit
ment of planes or submarines
based outside Korea, devastating
counter-attacks will be precipitat
ed. The Soviet rulers will then be
confronted with the choice be
tween abandoning their most im
portant satellite, or inviting gen
eral war by intervening openly.
The Soviets may be willing to ac
cept this hard choice if only be
cause there is no other way the
Communists can win.
Otherwise, it is reasonable to ex
pect that the second new Chinese
offensive will be defeated as deci
sively and bloodily as the first. It
is also reasonable to assume that
the Chinese armies will then be
incapable, at least for some time,
of heavy offensive action.
IN THIS CASE, A NEW policy
for Korea has at least been quite
seriously considered. For the United
Nations forces might then be firm
ly established on some predeter
mined line, whether on the Thirty-
eighth Parallel, or further north,
on the narrow neck of the Korean
It might then be announced that
the purposes of the United Nations
in resisting aggression had been
achieved ; that no further UJN. ad
vance was contemplated; that the
established line was to be regarded
henceforth as the frontier of free
Korea; and finally, that any cross
ing of this line by Communist
forces was to be considered proof
of new aggression. The minimum
response to such aggression would
be the whole MacArthur program
for attacks on the Chinese main
THIS PLAN FOR a sort of uni
lateral settlement of the Korean
war would admittedly have no
more than an off chance of suc
cess. Yet one thing is clear. Either
the Korean fighting is ended
somehow in the near future, or it
will almost inevitably expand into
Another indecisive winter cam
paign confined wholly to Korea is
almost inconceivable, as Gen.
Bradley clearly intimated.
Fortunately, there is at least
some evidence that the furore stir
red up by Gen. MacArthur’s dis
missal has awakened the Soviet
rulers to the terrible danger in
herent in the situation. This evi
dence provides the best, and per
haps the only hope, that general
war can be averted.
WHAT OUR READERS SAY
Soviets Not Ready For War
So They 'Only Seek Peace'
1st Aid Liability
Since Mr. Julius H. Selinger has
taken it upon himself to call my
letter concerning the possibility of
Personal Liability to those giving
First Aid as creating "dangerous
misapprehension,” I feel compelled
to make my position dear.
In the first place my remarks
had to do only with those giving
First Aid and did not apply to any
other activity of Civil -Defense. I
did not specifically mention Civil
Defense in connection with Red
Cross work as the course given is
not limited to Civil Defense work
but deals with First Aid methods
to be used in event of auto acci
dents or other type of accident the
person might come in contact with
in his daily life.
The intent was and is, to point
out that the person giving First
Aid at the scene of any accident
OTHER THAN a Civilian Defense
Emergency is open to the possi
bility of being sued because of
what he did, or did not do. All that
I wished to convey was that there
existed this possibility and my let
ter to your paper, which you so
kindly published, has accomplished
Secondly, the fact that Mr. Sel
inger mentions the Civil Defense
Act of 1950 and the California Dis
aster Act as giving immunity to, as
he quotes, "volunteers duly en
rolled or registered with any war,
defense or disaster council of any
public agency,” substantiates my
contention that there was a de
cided need for immunity for those
volunteering for Civil Defense
work, but it does NOT, as far as
The Independent - Journal wel
comes contributions to "What Our
Letters must be
signed, but names will be withheld
on request. The editor reserves the
right to delete malicious material.
Mr. Selinger has mentioned, give
immunity to a person who has
taken It upon himself to stop and
render aid at the scene of an auto
accident, we’ll say, which does not
involve Civil Defense in any way,
and where the person giving the
First Aid does so without any di
rection from the Civil Defense au
thorities, but does so purely as a
person with some knowledge of
I have been gratified that the
Independent-Journal has felt the
importance of presenting both
sides of this very important ques
tion so that those who have be
come active in Civil Defense and
the attendant activities will have
a chance to investigate their own
status. I have the utmost faith in
public opinion arriving at the
truth of any question when it has
been given ALL the information
and I do not feel that the with
holding of information from those
volunteering for these activities
will stop real Americans from do
ing what they feel Is their duty
in preparing for an emergency. It
hasn’t stopped me—I’ve spent twro
evenings a week for several months
receiving this training.
Very truly yours,
DOUGLAS L. RYAN
What Is An Armistice And
Who Should Propose It?
By DEWITT MACKENZIE
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
The official Moscow newspaper
Pravda, in reviewing the fatest vol
ume of Stalin’s collected works,
quotes him as saying in the early
1930s that Russia desired there
should never be armed conflict be
tween the U.S.A. and the U.S.S.R.
And the review says this state
ment (made to the late Ralph
Barnes of the New ’York Herald
Tribune) has significance today.
Well, that’s mighty interesting,
but one may be forgiven for put
ting the revelation under a micro
scope. There never has been any
indication that Russia wanted
"armed conflict” with the United
States. However, lack of "armed
conflict” doesn’t necessarily mean
a desire for "peace.”
THE "COLD WAR” WHICH
Russia long has been waging isn’t
"armed conflict,” but it’s a far
reach from "peace” and has been
made undisguisedly to serve the
purpose of armed conflict. While
Moscow has kept itself clear of
gunfire, it has deliberately precipi
tated armed conflicts to weaken
America in particular and the de
mocracies in general.
Back in the 1930s when "Good
Old Joe” made his crack about
peace with America, he was ter
ribly anxious to get into the good
graces of Washington. Russia's
"cold war,” then represented large
ly by fifth-column efforts to for
eign countries to stir up industrial
and political unrest, wasn’t going
too well. Soviet Russia needed to
build up her industrial and mili
tary strength, and she had to have
the good will of the western pow
ers, especially the United States.
Actually Stalin had been work
ing from the time he came to
power to 1918 to gain recognition
10 YEARS AGO
Marinites saw an army motor
caravan of 40,000 officers and men
roll south over U.S. 101 from Fort
Lewis, Wash., headed for an area
south of King City where they
were to begin maneuvers.
Robert W. Mullins, councilman
and former mayor of Fairfax, died
in a Marin hospital after an oper
ation. He was a brother-in-law of
Les Grosbauer, city clerk of Fair
20 YEARS AGO
An organ recital was given by Ann
on recognition. Lltvtooff naturally Raviola, a blind candidate for degree
by Washington, but without avail.
It was in ’18 that Maxim Litvinoff
(later foreign minister and current
whereabouts unknown) began a 15
year crusade to gain American
recognition. He was appointed am
bassador to Washington, but the
American State Department re
fused him a visa.
WITH THAT MOSCOW inaugu
rated a general campaign of good
fellowship with foreign nations.
Litvinoff signed non-aggression
pacts all over the place. At the
world economic conference in Lon
don. in 1933 he supported the
American program presented by
Secretary of State Hull for re
moval of trade barriers.
This support of the American .
program paid off well. On Oct, 20,
1933, President Roosevelt invited
the Moscow government to confer
Bv ELTON C. FAY
Associated Press Military
WASHINGTON, May 11 i/F> —
What is an armistice and who
should propose it?
Some thousands of words on this
question have been Involved in the
senate hearings on the ouster of
Gen. Douglas MacArthur.
But so far, no one has noted that
there exists a long-established and
reasonably definitive set of inter
national ground rules on the forms
and manner of arriving at truces.
They appear in the "Rules of Land
Warfare,” which most nations
have used for decades as a hand
book on battlefield behavior.
The administration has said one
of the factors considered when
President Truman fired the Far
East supreme commander was
MacArthur’s proposal to the mili
tary commander of the Communist
forces for an armistice.
SECRETARY OF DEFENSE
Marshall testified that what dis
turbed President Truman and the
State Department was that Mac
Arthur’s proposal was made just
as the government here said it was
ready to come forth with its own
In his testimony, Marshall quot
ed MacArthur as saying i last
March 24 that "T stand ready at
any time to confer in the field
with the commander In chief of
the enemy forces in an earnest ef
fort to find any military means
whereby the realization of the
political objectives of the United
Nations in Korea, to which no na
tion may justly take exception,
may be accomplished without fur
To administration contention*
that MacArthur’s announcement
upset the diplomatic applecart, the
general himself testified he was
exercising the right of all field
commanders. He said he was only
trying to arrange a cease-fire and
was not interested in a peace
What isn’t quite dear is which
of two forms of armistice Mac
Arthur was proposing.
THE "RULES OF LAND War
fare,” which are based on the va
rious treaties and conventions
signed early in the century at tht
Hague and at the Geneva confer
ences, says this about the forms of
"General armistice—general ar
mistices are of a combined politi
cal and military character. They
usually precede the negotiations
for peace, but may be concluded
for other purposes. Due to its
political importance, a general ar
mistice is concluded by the govern
ments concerned or by their com
manders iü chief, and is subject to
ratification by their governments
in every case. General armistices
are frequently arranged by diplo
"Local armistice—a local armis
tice suspends operations between
certain portions of the belligerent
forces, or within a designated dis
trict of the theater of operations.
A local armistice may be concluded
by the military forces only, or by
naval forces only, or between a less
number than all the belligerents at
was delegated to carry on negotia
tions to Washington.
They do say that FJD.R. pinned
Litvtooff’s ears back over Soviet
fifth column activities. As an out
come the ambassador guaranteed
that the Soviet embassy would
not conduct propaganda against
the political or social order in
America, and also would keep any
Soviet agency from interfering in
American internal affairs.
LITVINOFF ALSO PROMISED
that American residents in Russia
should enjoy <11 legal right* held
by the nationals of other countries,
and would have M l freedom of
conscience and the right to wor
ship as they pleased.
There were some other promises,
and on November 17, 1933, recog
nition of Soviet Russia was
That * the background of Stalin's
of Bachelor of Music at the Domini
Jeff Zander, past president of
the San Rafael Exchange Club,
was given a jewel by the members
for his services. The gift was pre
sented at a meeting where N.
Charles Brusatori and Dr. Homer
Marston, spoke on the progress of
peace gesture. It was to induce
recognition by Washington.
The reasons why Moscow still
desires to avoid armed conflict
with the United States are (1) be
cause the Bolshevist cold war has
been highly successful and (2) be
cause Russia isn’t prepared for
another major "armed conflict" at
So the Kremlin trumpets ara
T R Y A N D S T O P ME
Dr. Chandor Rado, disciple of
the great Sigmund Freud, says
that one of the latter’s favorite
stories concerns two beggars who
met in the courtyard of a benevo-
lent millionaire who never turned
anyone away empty-handed from
his door. Needless to say, his home
became a Mecca for every beggar
in the district.
The two who met this particular
day were headed in opposite direc
tions. The one going out grumbled,
"He’s in a foul temper today; only
gave me five marks.” The one go
ing in said, "Humph! Hardly worth
my bother. But I might as well go
in. After all, why should I practi
cally give him five marks?”
The teller at the bank where Mr.
and Mrs. Carlebach had a Joint
account smiled sympathetically
when Mr. Carlebach ankled in one
morning rather surreptitiously.
"It’s no use. Mr. Carlebach,” said
the teller. "Your wife, as usual, ha*
beaten you to the draw.”
TAM BASEBALLERS MEET
PETALUMA ON THURSDAY
Tamalpais* Indians will get some unfinished business
out of the way when they meet the Petaluma High school
nine in a North Bay League game Thursday at 3:30 p. m.
The game was scheduled earlier in the season, and the
Indians should have their spikes put away this year, but
rain forced the postponement of the game when it was to
have been played.
Tam will be struggling to improve a record of 6 wins
and 5 losses during the NBL season, and to keep from drop
ping to the .500 mark. Petaluma would settle ‘for the .500
mark as the Trojans have won 4, lost 6, and tied I ' in
league play so far.
Tam coach George Corson has two fresh pitchers to
hurl against Petaluma, Don Nance and Doug Hoffman.
Both showed excellent form in downing San Rafael last
week, and should make it rough on the visitors.
The Marin City All Stars lost a «-5
heartbreaker to the Coast Side Mer
chants, of San Francisco, in a base
ball game played at Sharp Park,
San Francisco, Sunday.
Trailing 5-2 the All Stars rallied
in the eighth inning to tie it up and
send the game into extra innings.
By The Associated Press
Montreal—Rocky Oraziano, 101%,
New York, knocked out Johnny
Greco, 153, Montreal (3 rounds).
Philadelphia—Gil T u r n e r , 143.
Philadelphia, stopped Beau Jack,
145, Augusta, Ga. (8 rounds).
Tokyo—Dado Marino, 118, Hono
lulu, outpointed Yoshio Shirai, 113,
Japan (10 rounds).
Chicago—Ed Smith, 152%, Gary
Ind., outpointed Gene Burton, 153,
New York (8 rounds).
Baltimore—Elmer Barksdale, 128,
Baltimore, and Jimmy Cooper, 127,
Washington, drew (10 rounds).
* Providence, R.I.—Jackie Lovatt,
152%, Providence, outpointed Ralph
Zanelli, 155%, P ro v id e n c e (12
Newark, N.J.—Ralph Giordano,
138, Newark, outpointed Julio Colon,
135%, New York (8 rounds).
San Francisco — Glen Flanagan,
129%, St. Paul, and Felix Ramertz,
130, San Jose, Calif., drew (10
Paris—Sugar Ray Robinson, 160%,
New York, knocked out Kid Marcel,
100%, France (5 rounds).
Raf Johnson provided the big blow
in the eighth as he doubled to drive
in two of the three runs the Marin
City nine collected that frame.
Then in the twelfth the Mer
chants pushed across the rim that
spelled sudden death for the All
Stars’ hope of victory. The All
Stars outhit the Merchants 12-8, but
in the run department fell one short,
AB R H
Selus, ss ....<»..»*>»>.«« 0
Fundebery, 3 b
. • •. • ..»* 0
Rosenbery, c ......................6
Jones, If . . »............ 6
Reccolottl, rf ......................6
G. Kallas, c
S. Kallas, 2b ............ 6
Keller, p ................ 5
Robinson, 2b ........................3
Jtifepfttftrni-jkmntal, Tuesday, M ay 22, 1951
SUCCESSFUL DEBUT - • • • By Alan Maver
Dawson, lb ..
Gray, rf ....
B. Tilomas, c
Walker, 2b .
Johnson, cf ..
Coleman, lb .
T. Thomas, c
Quintina, p .
«i i * «i • * # * i * • w e *
I fl * • « • * I
BIG TEN MAY OPPOSE
ROSE BOWL PU N
Some Schools Think Boom-Or-6ust
Football Period Is Approaching
CHICAGO (U.R)—Opposition to Big Ten renewal of the Rose
Bowl pact with the Pacific Coast stems from the fears of several
members that a boom-bust period of over-emphasis on football
is near, it was learned today.
Five schools have indicated opposition to renewal of the
agreement and generally they want to quist because of fears that
recruiting and proselyting of players may reach a new peak fol
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Walter The Great
Fined For Using
. 8AN FRANCISCO (U.R) — Walter
Mails, manager of the Eugene entry
to the Far West League, today was
fined $25 for using ‘'obscene and
abusive’* language in Saturday’s
game with Medford, league presi
dent Jerry Donovan announced.
Umpire Ed Mueller, who engaged
to the altercation with Mails, one
time major league hero, also was
fined $25 by Donovan.
The league office said that Mails
was run out of the game, but went
into the stands and continued his
tirade against Mueller from there.
The fines were the first of the
season to this league.
Chrissy Burns, 8,
Wins Horse Show
Chrissy Bums proved that age
does not count as she took the title
as top rider in the Mounted Patrol
Horse Show held at the Meadow
club stables, Woodside, Sunday.
Chrissy, 8-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Burns,
Manor road, Kentfield, won the
prize against riders up to 17 years
of age as she handled her mare
“Roselita” like an expert.
McNally has been coaching Chrissy,
and it paid off Sunday.
Artie Schallock Handcuffs
Angels, 1-0, With 3 Singles
By the Associated Press
When a good southpaw pitcher
has his control he’s hard to hit.
Little Artie Schallock of Mill Val
ley, the sawed-off leftie ace of the
Hollywood hurling corps, had his
stuff last night. Los Angeles, a
hard-hitting club, couldn’t fathom
him. The Angels got only three
hits, all singles, and went down to
a 1 to 0 defeat.
It was a battle of southpaws, with
Fred Baczewski, Los Angeles’ ace,
suffering his first defeat since April
18. Baczewski had won five in a
row. He gave up only seven hits in
eight innings, retiring for pinch
Schallock, who is scheduled for
duty in Brooklyn next season, rack
ed up his sixth win. He richly de
served it, but he got it only by a
The Angels went down
fighting and Hollywood barely
The only run came in the fourth.
Frank Kelleher and Johnny Lindell
singled and Johnny O’Neil walked
Chuck Stevens flied to Bob Talbot
in short center and Kelleher broke
for home, sliding in under catcher
Les Peden’s tag. It was a photo
finish and manager Stan Hack of
the Angels simply didn’t believe
umpire Ed Runge’s call. He argued
so strenuously that Runge chased
him to the showers.
Grass Fire Put Out
In Novato Orchard
Novato firemen yesterday put out
a grass fire in an orchard at the
home of Walter J. Lundblaad, 855
Cypress avenue, Novato.
The blaze started in a load of
hay, though- the cause has not yet
been determined, firemen said to
day. The ñames spread over an
area 100 by 50 feet before the fire
was brought under control, a report
Marin Dog Wins
Best Of Breed
"Gold Lace” of Marin county,
long haired Dachshund, won the
best of breed in the Beverley Riviera
dog show held in Santa Monica
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack deMello of
Larkspur are the owners of “Gold
Lace”. “Gold Lace” is the daughter
of the champion “Gold Ransome”,
owned by Virgilio and Isabella Chads
of San Rafael.
Commission Will Consider
Steelhead Trout Planting
SAN FRANCISCO (JP)—'The Cali
fornia Fish and Game Commission
will meet here Friday in a session
packed with potential dynamite. .
The two most explosive subjects
for discussion are the questions of
planting steelhead trout in the
Sacramento River and of opening
additional areas to the shooting of
The steelhead item brings to a
head a battle which has been brew
ing in the Northern Sacramento
Valley. It involves the Fish and
Game division, Redding area sports
men, Kamloops, Inc., the Redding
Chamber of Commerce, and the
Redding Record-Searchlight, which
actively supports the sportsmen.
The sportsmen want to continue
planting steelhead to the Sacra
mento. The division’s bureau of fish
conservation doesn't want ’em to.
The issue had its origin in the
salvage of a few mature steelhead
from the Sacramento when the
Fish and Wildlife Service began
taking salmon from the river and
hatching their eggs at the Coleman
Hatchery shortly after Shasta Dam
was built. The Coleman Hatchery
of our Policy,
people were set up to salvage only
big one. But it did involve several
thousand dollars a year, which the
sportsmen and the supervisors of
several northern Counties put up.
Until this year, the program ap
parently had the blessing of the
state fish and game setup.
KEEP HANDS OFF
liast month, however, President
Lee F. Payne of the Fish and Game
Commission wrote a letter to Albert
M. Day, director of the Fish and
Wildlife Service, inviting them in
effect to keep hands off as far as
steelhead are concerned,
Payne’s letter apparently was
written because of protests by
Henry Clineschmidt, president of
Kamloops, Inc., that the state com
mission had forced the federal
agency to abandon its cooperation
to the steelhead program. Payne
denied that, and outlined a pro
gram which would permit no plant
ing by any agency other than the
Coleman Hatchery. In fact, he said,
that was not needed.
In an editorial on April 27, the
Record - Searchlight charged that
the principle issue was not steel
head, but Clineschmidt, who has
opposed commission policies in a
number of instances.
“It is no secret that he (Cline
schmidt) doesn't like the commis
sion and the commission doesn’t
like him. . . . So in striking a blow
at the local program it (the com
mission) strikes a blow at one of its
critics,” the Searchlight declared.
In any event, the program will
be thrashed out Friday, and in the
meantime the Coleman Hatchery
has dumped the adult steelhead,
from which it would have taken
eggs this year, back into the river.
Five items are reserved for dis
cussion of doe shooting. The various
proposals include doe seasons in
SACRAMENTO (A*)—Mail is com
ing in from overseas on a state vet
erans bonus pending before the
California legislature — and it’s
unanimous in favor of the proposal.
The GIs learned through p*ess
and radio that Assemblyman Wil
liam H. Rosenthal (D-Los Angeles)
was polling servicemen on his bill.
Army Sgt. Donald G. Choy of 1479
Washington street, San Francisco,
wrote his “wholehearted approval”
from somewhere in the Pacific.
“I am in favor of such a bill,”
said Emil O. Rettig, in Korea. Ret-
tig, of 6130 Onadnock Way, Oak
land, did not give his branch of
Francis J. Burns of Long Beach
with an air squadron to southern
Korea, let Rosenthal know that “I
am a veteran of both World Wars
and the Korean War . . . I am in
favor of the bill.”
Support for the legislation, pro
posing payment up to $500 for Cali
fornia veterans, came also from
Army Capt. Worden E. Dixon of
1338 Larkin street, San Francisco,
writing from Korea, and Leslie R.
Andrew of 1413 Paradise Road, Mo
desto, aboard the USS Partcutin.
The conference will decide the is
sue Thursday or Friday at the an
nual spring meeting.
RENEWAL NOT SAME
“Renewing the agreement is ngt
quite the same as entering it,” Illi
nois’ faculty representative Robert
B. Browne said. "We feel that re
newing on the terms that no team
may go more than once in three
years will not be harmful.
It would not hit one school more
often than that. No athlete could
go twice, and there’d be no point
in recruiting athletes on the basis
that they could go to a bowl game
As it is the long trip has to be
made every year by the Big Ten,
and of course the players and the
students who go can’t get back for
the opening of classes.
ONE IN THREE
“We can tolerate it once in three
years, but that does not mean we
favor post season games,” he said.
“I like our relations with the Paci
fic Coast and I believe we think
much alike on standards of com
Illinois’ faculty has voted to ex
tend the pact only on its old terms,
but against renewal on the basis
that no team may compete more
than once in two years.
It appeared that only the once in
three year plan would gain Big Ten
approval and it was understood the
Pacific Coast would reject this plan.
Wisconsin, which voted against
Andy Mantegani provided Uie
renewal on any terms, believes that Pellcans with a sparkling fielding
play when he completed a double
champion D. Lee Braun, will be
at the Marin Rod and Gun
Club's Skeet and Trap ranges
on Memorial Day to give free
instructions in skeet shooting
and shotgun handling.
Although the champion will
devote most of his time to help
ing young marksmen between
the ages of 10 and 17, he will
also help correct faults of ex
perienced Marin shooters.
The Marin Rod and Gun club
hopes to have both skeet fields
in operation on Memorial Day
for beginning and experienced
¡S ip ! m
£vV- m -
¿.'jls ' , ■
FORCE OUT AT 2ND — Running tp second when Catcher Joe
Ginsberg hit to Boudreau. Steve Souchock, (12), of Detroit, is forced
out as Bobby Doerr receives peg from Boudreau and throws it to
first. Action was in second inning of game with Red Sox at Boston.
White Sox May Have
All-Win Trip East
In Fast Game
Foster's Lunch of San Francisco
shut out the Tiburón Pelicans at
Judge Field yesterday, 6-0.
Only five hits were given up by
Foster pitcher Bryant as both teams
completed two double plays in the
swiftly played game.
the “basic conference rule against
post-season games is a good one
and that now is the time to return
Purdue, it was understood, has
approximately the same viewpoint.
Northwestern, an opponent of re
newal, bases its. objections upon
over - emphasis of the game and
over-extension of the football sea
son.Minnesota, an outspoken foe of
the pact since it was first sugges-
ed, has not-changed its position.
Fairfax Cub Scouts
See Presidio Affair
Boys from Den No. 5, Pack No.
7 of Fairfax were escorted to the
Presidio, San Francisco, Saturday
to witness the Armed Forces Day
ceremonies. Accompanying the boys
were Mr. and Mrs. Don Maloney
and Mrs. Richard Silver of Fairfax.
Boys in the group were Richard
Austin, Norman Bryr n, Larry Car
penter, David Neumánn, Ronnie
Wunner, Michael Maloney, and Joe
Reade. Mary and Jimmy Maloney
Bret Harte Meadows
Scot to é¿ Robinson , a Marin real
estate firm, today announced the
opening of Bret Harte Mer.dows, a
10-lot subdivision in San Rafael.
Construction of the ranch-type,
three bedroom homes began April
17 and is expected to be completed
in rbout seven months. Each house
win have a two-car garage and will
be placed on a lot with a 60-foot
minimum frontage. Brick fireplaces,
formica kitchens, and blower fur
naces will be standard equipment
in the development on Irwin street,
Mike Scotto said today.
Scotto and William Robinson, who
formed their partnership á year
and a half ago, have constructed
homes in Kentfield, Corte Madera,
and Rafael Gardens.
Causes $75 Damage
Larkspur firemen yesterday were
called to the rescue after a cigarette
which was tossed out the window of
a moving car was blown in through
back window onto the back seat.
Mrs. Johnnie Doyle, of Bretano
way, Greenbrae, told firemen that
she had thrown her finished cigar
ette out the window of her car as
she drove home through Green
brae. A few minutes later some chil
dren told her that smoke wras pour
ing from the car, and Mrs. Doyle
turned to the alarm.
About $75 worth of damage was
done to the back seat, firemen said.
play unassisted, catching a line
drive on the third base line and
tagging a Foster runner.
Vigno, 2 b .....................4
A. Mantegani, 3b .... 4
Dougherty, If ............3
Locali, c ____ ....... 3> 0
Kobseff, l b .................. 3
Hall, cf ............. 3
G. Mantegani, rf .... 3
Loscuttoff, s s ............ 3
Boganoff, p ..................2
Kelly, p ............. 1
Rodiack, c f .................. 5
McMahon, 2b ..............5
White, 3 b ..................... 5
Pfender, If ..................4
Nelson, If ........... 1
Perry, c ........................ 4
Dalton, ss ........... 4
Rodenberger. lb .... 4
Bordenave, rf ........ 3
Bryant, p ....................4
TOT ALS .......... 'SU
Last Twirl For
LOS ANGELES (U R)—The Univer
sity of Southern California and
UCLA ring down the curtain on the
California Intercollegiate Baseball
Assn. season today with the Trojans
already in possession of the loop
Long Tom Lovrich will twirl for
the Trojans against UCLA’s Ray O’
Connor. Lovrich is the CIBA’s lead
ing hurler with a 4-1 record.
USC wrapped up the association
pennant last weekend by whipping
the Bruins twice in a three-game
NEW YORK (U.R)—Not in modern
times has a Chicago White Sox
team made an all-victorious tour
through the eastern bad lands, but
that’s just what peppery Paul Rich
ards’ newest glamour gang of the
majors was a good bet to do today.
Of course, they haven’t done it
yet, but the hard part of the jour
ney seems to be over with. They’ve
won five to a row, two at Boston,
one In New York for the only vic
tory by a visiting club in Yankee
stadium this season, and two more
The White Sox wind up there to- j
night, then go on for what could j
be a history-making two games with !
the inept seventh place Athletics.
The White Sox, who have been
inspired by rookie Manager Rich- j
ards’ conviction that “we can steal j
the pennant,” made it five in a row
last night with a 5 to 3 victory over
It took a hair-raising finish to
pull out the triumph, too. Relief
pitcher Harry Dorish, coming in to
pitch to one batter after Sam
Mele had tripled and rookie Gene
Verble had walked, struck out Mike
Guerra to end the game. Chicago
took a 4 to 0 lead on two unearned
runs and Eddie Robinson’s two-run
triple, but Gil Coan cut the margin
to 4-3 with a three-run homer.
Chicago then picked up an insur
ance run which loomed bigger
when Washington put on its final
The Yankees stayed two games
to front of the runner-up White
Sox by defeating the Browns, 2 to
0, and the Red Sox outslugged De
troit, 9 to 7. The Cardinals de
feated the Giants, 5 to 2 in the Na
tional League in the only 1 other
major league game scheduled.
The Yankees got only a bunt
An “unsinkable” foldboat is the
latest device developed to bring
more pleasure to fishermen. The
American Magazine says the port
able 18-foot-long two-seater dis
mantles and packs in two bags that
fit in a car trunk.
Mrs. James Ferrie,
Seeks Final Glory
SOUTH GATE, Calif. (U.R)—The
South Gate Grass Court Tennis
tournament gets under way today
with top-seeded Jacques Grigry and
Vincent Fotre expected to battle it
out for the men’s singles title.
Grigry tackles Matt Taylor in his
opening round match, while Fotre
takes on Dick Thorpe. Seeded be
hind Grigry and Fotre were Nolan
McQuown and Johnny Fleitz.
Men’s doubles, women’s singles
and mixed doubles start later this
Wants New Honors
PASADENA (U.R)—Bob Richards,
the pole vaulting parson from La
Verne college, sprints after new
laurels today in the opening events
of the annual Muir decathlon.
Richards, one of the three vaulters
in competition who have cleared
the 15-foot mark, said he expects to
tally at least 7600 points in the two-
He piled up 7411 points in his first
decathlon outing here earlier this
year. Five events will be run off
today and the remaining five to
single and didn’t hit a ball out of
the infield until the sixth inning,
but in that frame they put together
three singles off lefty Stubby Over-
mire for a run that broke a score
less tie. Yogi Berra whose hit drove
in the tally, also drove injhe second
run with a fly in the eighth. Quick
Vic Raschi, who like Overmire, gave
up only five hits, won his seventh
game and his second shutout.
The Red Sox got a special lift
when Ted Williams pulled out of his
batting slump with three hits In
cluding a 375-foot homer to drive
in three runs at Boston. The game
was wrapped up in a seven-run
third inning when 12 men went to
bat. Pat Mullin and Dick Kryhoskl
hit homers for Detroit.
Willard Nixon, the winner was
hit hard, and had to leave in the
seventh. However, he struck out six
batters in winning his second game.
UCLA Bruins Will
Meet 3 Top Cage
LOS ANGELES (U.R)—The UCLA
Bruins have arranged to meet three
of the country’s top basketball
teams, Kentucky, Illinois and Brad
ley, next December in a midwestem
cage tour, athletic director Wilbur
Johns announced today.
The Kentucky Wildcats, NCAA
champions for three of the last four
years, will host the Bnilns at Louis
ville Dec. 26. The Bruins will travel
to Champaign to meet Illinois Dec.
28. UCLA will play Bradley at Pe
oria, III, Dec. 29.
Eddie Joseph Ties
Course Record, 64
LOS GATOS (iP)—A sizzling 64—
tieing the course record—yesterday
gave Fairfax golf p^o Eddie Joseph
medal honors in the Monterey Bay
Area pro-amateur league golf tour
nament at Le Rinconada course
here. Par for the course is 70.
The record was set in 1950 by
Pat Mahoney, of San Francisco.
Joseph and Oakland amateur
Jerry Kroeckel, took the pro-ama
teur best ball competition with a
The Phoenicians made woolen
goods and sold them throughout the
world known at their time.
Northern California Sportsmen
w'ho had organized Kamloops, Inc.,
for the promotion of better fishing
on Shasta Lake, through the im
portation of Kamloops trout eggs
from British Columbia, stepped in
and footed the bill for hatching and
planting the fry of the salvaged
steelhead back in the Sacramento
The program, amounting to 200,-
000 fmgerlMgi a year, nevar was a
state division. He also Included the j f ant® Ba r b a r a , Ventura, Los
Angeles, Nevada, southern Lassen-
. , , southeast Plumas (the Lassen-
hMrt on Ir v H • K
Washoe herd), Ford Ord military
y °l ei 3£encies | reservation, and the Devils Garden
ralfe O ptions [ area of Modoc counfy
Hearings were held this month on
the proposals for Santa Barbara,
Ventura, Los Angeles and Nevada
counties. The others are new busi
No agreement was reached at the
Fillmore, Ventura county, hearing
on the issuance of permits. The re
port from there said:
“Most ranchers said they prefer
to issue their own permits, to guard
against fires and shooting at live
That, undoubtedly, will bring
cheers from all sportsmen.
particularly if extravagant claims
or unfounded assumptions are made
as to the results obtained.**
Harry Hansen, district fish and
game biologist, says the steelhead
population is definitely on the in
crease in the Sacramento and its
tributaries were handling all the
steelhead they could hold at
s p a w n i n g time. But, Hansen
argued, the increase was not the
result of the small program carried
on by Kamloops, Inc., and the
Irwin Blood Bank
In Sausalito, May 24
The Irwin Memorial bloodmobile
will be at the Sausalito Yacht club
on Thursday, May 24 to receive
blood donated to armed forces.
The blcod bank will be open from
noon t o 7 p. m.
Robert Conroy, of the Sausalito
20-30 club, is heading the drive to
sign up donors who will give a pint
of blood for the use of our wound
ed in Korea, He is assisted by Mrs.
William H Ballard, Sausalito Red
S Arizona Flagstone
9 Electric Spits
i Bar>B"9 Grills
Data compiled by the Department
of Commerce show that concentra
tion of industry, whether it be meas
ured in terms of sales, assets or in
come, has decreased, not increased,
j over the past decade.
626 Third St.
Before paying nigh prices check
with GOSS They always have a
large «election of used furniture,
appliances, rags, pianos and all
the necessary furnishings for ths
boms and office. Some dead
storage. Some told en consign
ment Priced to move fast
GOSS Bays * Sells — Trades.
Pbons San Rafael 4461
8-5 Monday thro Saturday *
Evenings and Sunday
Complete Thermostatic Control
Regularly Priced at $29.40
of any gat
Leader in Floor and Woll
Furnaces — Your assurance
of complete comfort in any
weather. Easy to install,
fully automatic, clean, si
lent, smokeless. Law fuel
Coleman America's largest
selling floor and wall furn
at any time*
917 C St.
San Franeitco Price# — Marin County Service
jhtüfpfnbfttí-lmmtal. Tuesday, May 22, 1951' ~ \
Napoleon and Unelo Elby
By Clifford McBride
Sally's Sallies x
y r ETTA KETT
By Paul Robinson
I*At the breakfast table, I wish you’d read a paper I could see
By Sam Leff
"DON’T BE FOOLISH' CUR',Y EES A
GENTLEMAN ! HE DID THE ONLY THINS
A REAL MAN COULD! NOW, MY DEAR
COUSIN-EEF YOU STILL INSEEST
O N TRYING TO FlGHT MY
YOU WILL DO SO WITHOUT
M E! I AM GOING HOME
NOW - ARE YOU COMING
WEETH M E?
I W E E L N E V E R R E T U R N * ^ *
‘ H O M E W ITH O U T CURLY
K AYO S'S TITLE*
By Bob Barton and Murphy Anderson
M U T z !!* 1 ?
By Russell Sfamm
H A ...T H IS 1 L THROW 'EM O F F ...
GIVE 'EM SOMETHING TO P U Z Z L E
OVE P .
By Charles Plumb and Fred Fox
I AM NOT THE DEMONSTRATIVE TYPE,
MY P EA R .'H E R E — I P R E FE R TO
SHOW MY APPRECIATION
WITH S O M E T H IN *
C ONCRETE *
Th a n k y o u f o r ) Yo u r s e n s e
THE CONC RETE, jO P HUM OR IS
M R .Z v RUT I'M / PRIC ELESS AND
NOT S T R O N G / S O IS TH E
ENOUGH TO ) \ N E C K L A C E !j
j MOST FAMOUS
REPORTING TEAM IN
NATION! BE BIG HIT
ON RADIO / "KOFFEE
UlliTU TUB l/CM te (•
Drawn by Wayne Bering
m u g g s McG in n is
By Wady Bishop
HIM A THIRTY-
■ YOU ME AN A
¡ i THIRTY-DAY
^ F U R L O U G H !
/ i T S SOMETHING YOU GET
FOR GOING TOO FUR
■f STAYING TOO LONG !!
WHAT Y O U T H 1N K -U M P EO P LE
A N S W ER Y O U ,
R E O R Y D E R ?
^YOlJ THINK MEBBE HOLD-UK
UP STAGE COACH AND ALl REST
CP IT BE CROOKED, REO
( I DON'T SEE HOW, im iE BEAVER,
but th ats why i teleg raphed
THIS COMPANY THAT OWNS THE
LAND IN OKLAHOMA/ IF THEY
ANSWER THERE'S NO OIL THERE
M&YBE THAT Will SATISFY THE
By Fred Harman
THERE V ARE
F'RDfA PONCA Of/;
I D O N ! KNOW , UTTlE BEAVER/|
BUT IF MY HUNCH IS RIGHT,
THEY’LL SAY THERE'S NO 01
ON THAT lANO OR ANYPLACE
WITHIN £00 MILES OF IT*'
THANKS! AND THAfi
THE FASTEST SERVICE
1 EVER HEARD OF/ f
By Lank Leonard
IT'S EASY TO TSAV-AH-SERGEANT-WILL
SEE WH Y HE CAN ALL THESE FELLOWS, WHO
HIT THAT BALL/ / F*5S TOS EXAM, BE CALLED
I NEVER SAW 4 AT THE SAME TIME-AND GO
SUCH SHOULDERS A TO THE SAME CAMP FOR
ON A LITTLE GUY//THEIR BASIC TRAINING ?
Y O U R W E ' 1-1- GET
HAW, HAW,/FATHER /THE IU5URAKÍCE,
H AW /K LIKE TO
By Edgar Rice Burroughs
FINALLY, THE SAVAGE COMBATENDED'1
AS TARZAN'S BLADE PiERGED THE DON'S
h e a r t .
By William Pitt and Clarence Gray
THEN,THROUGH THE GRAYMlST
OFA NEW DAWN, RESOUNDED THE
BLOOD "CHILLING SCREAM OF
rue VICTORIOUS bu ll APE!
BEiCkr, i 'm s o e e Y a b o u t
LA ST MIGHT...THIG M E S A
HAS UPSET ME T E K K IB L Y ...
I S U G G E S T WE G ET
O FF IT!
okay/ you do k .p ., zieeo,
AND I'L L GET OUR EQUIPMENT
e e A D Y FOE THE T E lP
L A T E E . . .
1 J U S T IN C A S E
SO M ET H IN G SHOULD
H A P P EN , I 'L L SHOW
YOU HOW TO U SE T H IS
L U G GUM!
m.pitmjw. »eiw bíib uíutí
ADVENTURES OF PATSY
By William Dyer
By Les Forgrave
f / r r i ^
L A D T , DID YOU <3ET A f WHY V ES I D ID .
GOO6 LOOK AT THAT
B O Y WHO RAN CAST
W ERE A W HILE AGO ’
AS A MATTER OP
FACT, X K N O W
H IM p u r r s WELL.
AH, GOOD, GO OD!
C O U LD YOU T E LL
ME W H E R E H E w
L IV E S ?
1 COULD. BUT FlRSr
LET ME ASK WHY
YOU ARE RUNNING
HIM TO EARTH SO
W ELL HE H A S "Eft,
THAT IS, HE FOUND
-W ELU l’D LIKE TO
TO HAVE A TALK
WITH H IM . y % n — ¿ ^ ¡
WOULD IT BE
ABOUT THE PIN
M E S W E A R IN G ?
S -2 Z
M U n AND JEFF
By Bud Fisher
HOW n/ ME
HAPPENED T O f ^ \¡
^ a b o u t
LOVS AT F I R S T C
t e l l Y W H A T A G A L / ^
WHAT A T H R IL L /
I ’L L NEVER F0RSET
IT AS LONG AS I
L IV E /
WE WERE WALKING
OTHER IN TH E
M E T -AND —
/ AND THAT \ f WELL, WHY \
k WAS I T / — ) D O N 'T V O U
LOVE AT VmARRV THE GIRL?
F I R S T
BACK AND TOOK ) <\
l o o k ! r
Sterling, meaning solid silver of a
definite fineness, is a contraction of
the word Easterling, English mer
chants of the 12th century applied
that term to the merchants of the
free towns of the Hauseatic League,
on the continent.
Mica is a mineral having the
property of “perfect cleavage," so
that when it is struck it splits clean
ly along parallel lines into flat
sheets or layers. It can be split so
thinly that 1,000 sheets make a
only an inch high.
K a jio S ta tio n
1510 ON YOUR DIAL
7:00—Breakfast With Ollie
8:00-Strength for the Day
8; 15—Coffee Club
8:45—KTIM Newspaper of Air
9:30—North Bay Rhythm
10:00—Portuguese Voice of
10:30—North Bay Music Shop
1 l:30-Morning Magazine
12:00—KTIM Newspaper of Air
12:20—Farm and Home
12:30—Marin Man on the Street
1:00—Memories in Melody
3:30—Cross Bay Concert
4:00—KTIM Newspaper of Air
4:30—Aunt Ginny and
5:30—Today’s News Digest
6:00—Marin Man on Street
6:15-Story Behind the
RbFO • * • • «560 KLX .. • •« 910 KYA ... • 1260 KSAX ..
6101 KROW ... 960 KHUB .• • 1340 KDON ..
KNBC . . . . 680 KVSM .. 1050 KSRO ... 1350 KTIM ... 1510
KCBS . . . . 740 KflBS ... 1100 KRE . . . .
1400 KSMO ..
K G O ........810
KLOK ... 1170 KVON ... 1440 KSJO ...
The following programs are complied from reports provided by th e broadcast-
era. We assume do responsibility for last m inuta changas on 'their part.—TJI.D,
TUESDAY P. M.
5:00 P. M.
KSFO-KNB C—He w a
KCB8—Ed R. Murrow
KLX—News, Cactus Jack
KDON—Music, 2 Hours
6:C0 P. M.
KCBS—'Ufe with Luigi
KSFO—Music to 9
KFRC—Behind the Story
KNBC—Fibber it Molly
KGO—Report to People
KLX—Holl; wood Park
KFRC—Sam Hi yea
KGO—H. Harber. News
7:00 P. M.
KC BS—Ho 11 ywood
KDON—Music to 11
KCBS—News. This Is
8:00 P. M.
KFRC—Song of U berty
KNBC—1 Man’s Family
K NBC—Amar. Cava lead#
KCBS—Mr. - Mrs. North
9:00 P. M.
KGO—Amer. Town Mtg.
ÍGO—X D. Can ham
10:00 P. M.
KSFO—Take It Easy
'KFRC—I Love Mystery
KCBS—G rant Holcomb
KCBS—Lewis M am a
11:00 P. M.
KCBS—You and World
K riX - C h u n .I i
9 :30—Rumpus Room
€ 30—Pres kn ess Stakes
11 dJO—'Telen sws
2 :30—Garry Moore
3 :00—Del Courtney
4:45—Pow Wow Indians
9:00—Kula, Pran, Olllo
•'Galloping Ghost" ,
8 .35—Crusadtr Rabbit
11 :Q0—Broadway Open
11. :30—Friendly Philos
11:45— Man on Mission
‘ Melody Parade"
4:00—MarJ. Trum bull
8:15—Half Pint Party
6:30—Jobs In Calif.
6 45—Space Cadet
7:19—Look a t Fashion
1 :00—HUywd Theater
9:00—Look a t Books
9 30—Front fags
11:00—Andy dc Della
WEDNESDAY A. M.
7:09 A. M.
KSFO—Ton of Morning
8:00 A. M.
KCBS—This is S. F.
KGO—Bkfst Club, I hr.
KFRC—News. Bess Bys
9:00 A. M.
KSFOfc— Ben Sweetland
KTA—K ith Kerry
KFRO—Emily B trt-n
KGO—Quick as Flash
10:00 A. M.
KFRC-K Y A—News
KOO—Vie U ndlahr
KNBC—Break the Bank
11:00 A. M.
KSFO—Songs of Our
KCBS—2nd Mrs. Burton
KFRC—Queen for Dsj
KGO—Swsenev 9 March
KSFO—Man with Band
KFRC—Man on Street
KNBC—Road of Life
KGO—Bav Area New*
KLX—Bins Croe by
KROW—Nick the Nlekla
KFRC—Spice of Life
1:00 P. M.
KSFO—Science of M ini
KCBS—Hill Top House
KLX—News. Cactus Jack
2:00 P. M.
KNBC—Front Pg. Farrell
3:00 P. M.
KNBC—Woman In My
4:00 P. M.
KCBS—C urt Massey
KYA—News. Snfc.. Musle
KCBS—Strike I t Rich
<C> — 1951 by Universal
Radio Features ly n i.—>
Toa K Denson.
direct from Novato
MONDAY * FRIDAYS
For the local news thru-out the day —
itay tuned to the Voice of the Northbayl
SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK'
IVORY - -BILLED
By R. J. SCOTT
K'i AH OLD
d k i fftoPK tf
PJ.A1HED 2 ,4 0 0
YtARS A^O -ftUif
M lítEIR. HOOKS
OM 1KL SABBAfH
ADDED it MILLS
PIÚUWL OP <KL _
5PLLD OF LiqHf 7
✓ y t i “
n IS NOW 1 8 6 ,2 8 2
m ills per. s e c o n d .
É ^ U o ü B E * / , BoRK
-VJULY IS, 17011 M
CANADA 1 11 VID
113 Years, and aboiK 100 daks.
n o oY klr. aoK H im ic. « cord
OF A NUMAN 11 f L A i LOHq AS
THAT EX I SYS •
THE OLD HOMETOWN
MIS W IF E ALWAYS PLA V S5A FP, SUW
COMMANDS "ROUGHNECKS”—MaJ. Gen Clark Ruffner (right)
is the commander of the U. S. Second Division wthich caught the
brunt of the current Communist offensive in Korea.
story of the latest performance of “Ruffner’s Roughnecks” has not
yet been disclosed, but superior officers have commended the division
for its “superb performance” and “magnificent” stand against over
Here Maj. Gen. Ruffner is shown with Gen.
Matthew B. Ridgway in Korea when the latter was commander
of the U. S. Eighth Army.—(AP Wirephoto).
Hunters in Utah Given Incentive
To Help In Conservation of Soil
TOOELE, Utah (U.R) — The old-
time “general store” idea of good
will has been injected into Utah's
DAILY CROSSW ORD
9. Of electrical
12. A. .scheme
14. Oíd measure
15. Is able
16. Earth as a
with ivy 7
28. Young salmo
29. Stems of
35. Larva of
1. Roll up,
as a sail
3. Edge of the
7. High, priest
8. B eat
13. Variety of
21. Girl’s name
22. Coins (It.)
24. Cry, as a cat
35. A sandy
InnnQD h h ü ü h
□ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
B iia a □□
37. Man’s name
39. Open (poet.)
40. Body of
Pacific Coast League
Results Monday, May 21
San Francisco 9, Oakland 5.
Hollywood 1, Los Angeles 0.
Only gam.es scheduled.
t? n i
31 22 .585
Portland ...............29 24 .547
29 25 .537
Los Angeles ........27 25 .519
Seattle . . . . . . . . . . 28 26 .519
Hollywood ........ .25 28 .472
San Diego ........... 22 28 .440
San Francisco ...20 33 ,377
How The Series Stand
San Francisco 1, Oakland 0.
^Hollywood 1, Los Angeles 0.
iHarrist 5-6) at
Francisco (Lien 5-1).
San Diego (unannounced) at Se
attle (Nagy 3-2).
Portland (Helser 3-1).
Hollywood (Lombardi 4-4) at Los
Angeles (Spicer 5-5).
Results Monday, May 21
Boston 9, Detroit 7.
New' York 2, St. Louis 0.
Chicago 5, Washington 3.
Only games scheduled.
New York ....... 21
Detroit ........'.. 16 11 .593
Washington............15 13 .536
Boston ................ 15
Philadelphia ------- 9 21 .300 12
St. Louis ......... 8
23 .258 13 4
Results Monday, May 21
St. Louis 5, New York 2.
No others scheduled.
St. Louis .
DA ILY CRYPTOQUOTE—H er*’® how to .work it:
A X Y D L B A A X R
I s L O N G F E L L O W
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L’s, X for the two O’s, etc. Single letters apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.
A Cryptogram Quotation
Y M E B Z
X M E B Z ,
R N V V R B
A M E E Z ,
o e h
I N W X
Y O E ’ A
s m g b
O R Q O Z A
U D E E Z — F I M Q E .
Yesterday'» Cryptoquote: SPEAK NOT AT ALL, IN ANY
WISE, TILL YOU HAVE SOMEWHAT TO SPEAK*—CARLYLE.
Distributed by King Feature* Syndicate
TIME and TIDE
Table furnished by United States
Coast Geodetic Survey, 15 Custom
house, San Francisco.
Sun rises .....
Sun sets _____________
Moon rises ------- --------
Moon sets .........................
MAY 22 TO MAY 28
Pacific Daylight Savings Time
(Heiehts in feet)
22 7:19-1.9 14:35 4.418:42 2.9.............
23 0:42 6.4 8:11-1.9 15:344.4 19:38 3.1
24 1:33 6.2 9:05-1.6 16:35 4.5 20:42 3.2
25 2:31 5.8 10:02-1.3 17:33 4.6 21:583.2
26 3:40 5.2 10:58-0.9 18:25 4.8 23:27 2.9
27 5:00 4.711:54-0.319:12 5.1.............
28 0:58 2.4 6:25 4.2 12:46 0.2 19:54 5.3
Pt. San Quentin, plus 40 minutes.
Pt. Richmond, plus 40 minutes,
Crockett, plus 2 hours. 5 minutes.
Benicia, plus 2 hours, 20 minutes.
hunting license sale.
The good will is expected to pay
off big dividends in years to come
by bringing about better relations
between hunters and livestock grow
Oldsters remember the small bag
of candy the storekeeper used to give
them to “take home to the kiddies”
when they paid their bill.
Under the auspices of the Tooele
Wild Life Federation, the same idea
is used in sale of hunting licenses.
The small, six-ounce bag that goes
with the license contains seeds for
new livestock and game forage and
for improved hunter-stockmen re
The Tooele soil conservation dis
trict is cooperating, deeming the
program a practical approach to the
problem of depleted grazing lands
and sportsmen - stockmen antagon
Here’s the simple program:
county buys a license to hunt deer,
or when he reports in at a deer-
hunter checking station, he’s given
a six-ounced sack of grass seed to be
sowed in the area in which he will
hunt his deer.
The seed is; for crested wheat
grass the "wonder” grass from the
Russian steppes which has been es
tablished as the ideal cover for re
He also is given a mimeographed
sheet of instructions on how to
plant the seed most effectively.
The idea was tried first last year,
very much on the quiet. Sportsmen
and soil conservation officials want
ed a test before letting it go too
Recently, a committee of sports
men and soil conservation officials
visited areas seeded last year.
They found new grass growing
where hunters had scattered seed.
Each six-ounce sack has enough
seed for effective covering of 40
Planted under oak
brush or trees, seeds sown in the
early fall will be protected by fill
ing leaves until they germinate.
In open areas, the hunters cover
the seed with three-quarters of an
inch of soil, often using a stick to
plow furrows in which to set the
So successful has been the pro-
Ftihfpftthrnt-lounial. Tuesday, May 22, 1951
John G. Evans, Atty.
By WALTER L. BARKDULL
United Press Staff Correspondent
SACRAMENTO (U.R)—It looked at
powers were assured for Gov. Earl
Warren’s new crime commission.
A compromise bill giving the com
mission the power to call reluctant
witnesses before it was approved by
the senate’s committee on govern
But the bill was amended in com
mittee to carry with it a ban on
radio or television broadcasts of any
hearing the commission might hold.
If, however, the commission oper
ates as it has in the past, the ra-
dio-tv ban will make little differ
ence. The commission has not here
tofore held any open meetings.
Political observers generally be
lieve that the bill was safe once it
got over the 'Committee hurdle. And
the bill went over the hurdle like a
The committee put the bill out in
little more than a minute after As
semblyman Gordon A. Floury, R.,
Sacramento, told the members that
he and Warren “accepted" amend
ments “submitted” to him.
But it was in a behind the scenes
conference that the m a t t e r was
Mayo, R., Angels Camp, took to the
conference the set of amendments
apparently drawn up by some of his
fellow members of the efficiency
There Warren, Fleury, Assembly
man John E. Moss, D., Sacramento,
co-author of the bill, and Rich
ard McGee, director of the depart
ment of corrections out of which the
commission would operate, appar
ently agreed that it was the amend
ed bill or nothing.
The committee gave the opposite
treatment to a bill which would
have outlawed draw poker.
measure by Assemblyman Herbert
Klocksiem, R., Long Beach, was un
Sen. Randolph Collier, R., Yreka,
swung the axe. He moved to post
pone consideration of the bill In
definitely and Sen. Harry L. Park
in an, R., Millbrae, called for a voice
vote. There was a chorus of “ayes”
and “noes ”
Farkman banged his
gavel and the bill was dead.
Klockseims bill was heard by ten
members on the committee: Fark
man, Collier, Charles Brown, Bert
Bums, Jesse Mayo,
James McBride, Gerald O’Gara,
Harold Powers, and Jack Tenney,
voted against killing the bill.
Collier was hostile from the start.
Since the bill was particularly aimed
at the poker palaces of Gardena, he
wanted to know why Klockseim was
legislating outside his own district.
Clayton Dills, D., Los Angeles, who
sat on the platform with the com
mittee, represents the Gardena area.
William Brunson, president of the
San Diego Card Room Owners As
sociation, gave some Interesting tes
timony in opposing the bill.
“We have wonderful cooperation
with the police," he said. "Why we
had the 'police chief and the head
of the vice squad out to lunch.
They are both very conservative, but
the chief is tolerant if you will get
along with him.”
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Matter of the Estate of
FISHER A. BUCKINGHAM, De
No. 9741, Dept. No. 1.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by
the undersigned Executrix of the es
tate of above named deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav-
claims against the said deced-
to file them, with the nedfeesary
vouchers, witihn six months after
the first publication of this notice,
in the office of the clerk of the Su
perior Court of the State of Califor
nia in and for the County of Marta,
or to present them, with the neces
sary vouchers, within six months
after the first publication of this no
tice to the said Executrix at the
law offices of JOHN G. EVANS,
Attorney at Law, Room 1217, 582
Market Street, San Francisco, Cali
fornia, the same being her place of
business in all matters connected
with said estate of above named de
Dated May 4. 1951.
HELEN MERRILL BUCKINGHAM
Executrix of the Estate of
above named deceased.
JOHN G. EVANS
Room 1217, 582 Market Street
San Francisco 4, Caliiarnia
Attorney for Executrix
No. 314-51—May 8, 15, 22, 29, Junt
THERE OUGHTA BE A LAW!
&É5 A SUBWAV
GUABO, ANO ALL
HE DOES IS PUSH
By Fagaly and Shorten
10;48 p.m. I «ram that sportsmen now are con-
6:47 a.m. I sidering future planting - hunting
excursions in which they will set
out the seeds of bitter brush, buck
brush and other plants on which
pointed out, would please not only
the stockmen but the hunters, too.
More natural feed would be made
available to deer and the wild" game
would not be competing with live
stock for the grass forage available.
The program, sports officials said,
taps a great reservoir of manpower,
since deer hunters flock to the hills
by the thousands each fall, the logi
cal season for seeding the moun
tain and foothill browse areas.
A proposed three cent a pack tax
on cigarettes was juggled around
like a hot potato in the assembly.
They finally dumped the proposal in
the lap of the committee on reve
nue and taxation.
set for May 24.
The tax proposal by Assemblyman
Marvin Sherwin, R., Piedmont, was
designed to pay for a $48,000,000
boost in state aid to schools.
Committee Chairman Jonathan
Hollibaugh, R., Huntington Park,
has in the past indicated that he
favors no new taxes. He anticipates
a much larger surplus of revenue
than is indicated in the budget.
Orrick, Dahlquist, Neff Ss
NOTICE OF PROBATE
State of California,
County of Marin
In the Superior Court of the State
of California, in and for the County
In the Matter of the Estate of
GEORGE BIGELOW PILLSBURY,
also known as GEORGE B. PILLS
BURY and G. B. PILLSBURY, de
Notice of time set for proving
Will, etc., and Application lor Let
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
a .petition for the probate of the will
and codicil of GEORGE BIGELOW
k n o w n
GEORGE B. PILLSBURY and G.
B. PILLSBURY, deceased, and for
the issuance to B E R T H A EL -
DREDGE PILLSBURY of letter»
testamentary thereon has been filed
in this Court, and that Friday, the
1st day of June, A. D., 1951, at 10
o’clock A. M. of said day, at the
courtroom, Dept. I, of said Court,
at the Court House, in the City of
San Rafael, has been set for the
hearing of said petition, when and
where any person interested may
appear and contest the same, and
show cause, if any they have, why
ild not be granted.
GEO. S. JONES. Clerk
Dated: May 19. 1951.
By John M. Bernards, Deputy'Clerk
Filed May 19. 1951.
GEO. S. JONES, County Clerk
By John M. Bernards, Deputy
405 Montgomery Streeb
San Francisco 4, California
Attorneys for Petitioner
No. 337-51—May 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 29,
28, 29, 31, June 1, 1951
Freitas & Freitas. Attys.
Ell D, Langert, Attorney
NOTICE OF PROBATE
State of California,
County of Martn
In the Superior Court of the State
of California, in and for the County
In the Matter of the Estate of
BEATRIZ MICHELENA MIDDLE
Notice of time set for proving
Will, etc., and Application for Let
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that a petition for the probate of
the will of BEATRIZ MICHELENA
MIDDLETON, deceased, and for the
issuance to GEORGE E. MIDDLE
TON of letters testamentary thereon
has been filed in this Court, and
that Friday the 25th day of May.
A. D„ 1951, at 10 o’clock A. M. of
said day. at the courtroom of said
Court, at the Court House, in the
City of San Rafael, has been set for
hearing of said petition, when and
where any person interested may ap
pear and contest the same, and
show cause, if any they have, why
said petition should not be granted.
GEO. S. JONES, Clerk
By A. M. Nathanson, Deputy Clerk
Filed May 4, 1951.
GEO. S. JONES, County Clerk
By A. M. Nathanson, Deputy
ELI D. LANGERT
9 Sutter Street
San Francisco. California
Attorney for Petitioner
No. 320-51—May 11. 12, 14, 15, 16,
17, 18, 19, 21, 22, 1951
(/Pi — Eggs:
large AA 63:
large A 61; medium A 59; small
Western Dairy Products: Large
A 61; medium A 59; small A 47.
P.M.A.: large grade A 58-581é,
med. grade A 57-57H, small grade
Butter: 93 score 71, 92 score 72,
90 score 68.
Cheese: Loaf 44-46, singles 43-45.
In the Superior Court of the
State of California in and for the
County of Marin.
BEATRICE M. ALVORD. Plain
tiff vs. ARTHUR E. ALVORD, De
Action brought in the Superior
Court in and for the County of
Marin, State of California, and the
Complaint filed in the office of the
Clerk of said County.
FREITAS & FREITAS,
THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE
OF CALIFORNIA SEND GREET
ING TO ARTHUR E. ALVORD.
You are hereby directed to appear
and answer the complaint filed in
the County of Marin in an action
entitled as above, brought against
you in the Superior Court of the
State of California in and for the
County of Marin, within ten days
after the service on you of this
County, or within thirty days if
You are hereby notified that un
less you appear and answer as above
required, the said Plaintiff will take
judgment for any money or dam
ages demanded in the complaint as
arising upon contract, or will apply
to the Court for any other relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS MY HAND AND THE
SEAL OF THE SUPERIOR COURT
OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA,
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
MARIN, this 30th day of April, 1951.
GEO. S. JONES.
By Jack Stutz,
No. 339-51—Mav 22. 29. June 5, 12,
19, 26, July 3, 10, 17, 24, 1951.
Harold Jos. Taley, Attorney
The brittle star is an Important
part of the food of the haddock and
Guy A. Ciocca, Attorney
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Matter of the Estate of
JOHN P. WALSH, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by
the undersigned MARTHA WALSH.
Administratrix of the Estate of
JOHN P. WALSH, deceased, to the
creditors of and all persons having
claims against the said decedent, to
file them, with the necessary vouch
ers, within six months after the
first publication of this notice, in
the office of the clerk of the Su
perior Court of the State of Cali
fornia in and for the County of Ma
rin, or to present them, with the
months after the first publication
of this notice to the seid MARTHA
WALSH, at the office of GUY A.
CIOCCA, Attorney at Law, Room 19,
Cheda Building, San Rafael, Calif.,
the same being the place of business
in all matters connected with said
estate of JOHN P. WALSH, deceas
edbated April 27, 1951.
Administratrix of the Estate
of John P. Walsh, deceased.
GUY A. CIOCCA
19 Cheda Building
San Rafael, Calif.
Attorney for Administratru
GEO. S. JONES, County Cl*rk
No. 304-51—May 1, 8. 15, 33. 39. 1951
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Matter of the Estate of
EMILIO RENUCCI, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by
the undersigned MARIA R. REN
UCCI, Administratrix of the Estate
of EMILIO RENUCCI, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said decedent,
to file them, with the necessary
vouchers, within six months after
the first publication of this notice,
in the office of the clerk of the Su
perior Court of the State of Califor
nia in and for the County of Marin,
or to present them, with the neces
sary vouchers, within six months af
ter the first publication of this no
tice to the said Administratrix at
the office of HAROLD JOS. HALEY,
Attorney at Law, Room 317 Albert
Building, 1010 “B” Street, San Ra
fael, Califomia, the same being lier
place of business in all matters con
nected with said estate of said
EMILIO RENUCCI. deceased.
Dated May 21, 1951.
MARIA R RENUCCI
Administratrix of the estate
of Emilio Renueei, deceased.
HAROLD JOB. HALEY
Attorney at Law
Room 317 Albert Building
1010 “B” St.,
San Rafael, California
Attorney for Administratrix
GEO. S. JONES. County Clerk
No. 338-51—May 22, 29, June 5, 12,
i I T STOP SMOKING?!
; > NO-SMOKI im'antly
th« crevmg *»
<> for feboeco. Sl*osont-»o(«-*oiy <a u**
MO*SMOKK plan will peniiv«!y h«lp tp * |
•vartom* thi'Tabaeeo Habit.*Ouarant*«d. J ►
PAYLESS DRUG STORE
—Man, You're Crazy
Forget your age! Thousands are peppy at 70. Try
feeling due solely to body's lack of Iron
wileE many men and women, call "old.” Try Ostrex
Tunic Tablets for pep, vitn. vigor, younger ieeliti
"pepping up" with Ostrex. Contains tonic for weak,'
rundown feeling i.......................
ileta for pep. vim. vigor, younger feeMug,
I his very day. Get introductory or "ge (-acquainted
•t*« today, at epeclaJly reduced price, mltr éit.
At all drug stores everywhere—io
San Rafael, at Payleas Drag.
to jhtbmnbfnt-Smttttal. Tuesday, May 22. 1951
1 ■ 'Lost
2 MALE dogs, German short hair
black and white smal
Beagle hound. 194 Scenic Ave
San Anselmo 5145.
white, female. Lost vicinity San
Rafael 753-W._________________ .
BLACK Cocker female on Sunday,
May 20th, at Pearce Point, 8 yrs.
old. Child's pet. Named “Susie”.
Reward. Write P.O. Box 245, Mill
PARTY who took Ermine coat from
“Playroom” known. If returned
no questions will be asked.
3 MONTHS old Beagle puppy, fe
male, white with black and brown
Lost in vicinity of
Kentfield Avenue, Kentfield. Chil
dren's pet. Please call 2936.
Earn to $25 and more per week ad
dressing envelopes in spare time.
Send $1.00 for instruction pam-
hlet to King Co., Dept. T, 681
Earket St., San Francisco, Calif.
Homey atmosphere. Bed patients
only. Phone Sausalito 1038.
P O. Box 266, San Anselmo
P O. Box 446, Sausalito
P. O. Box 306, Mill Valley
P. O. Box 624, San Rafael
Phone S. R. 5200
WATKIN S QUALITY PRODUCTS.
Spices, extracts, cosmetics, general
household items, farm products.
Available 1543 Fourth, San Ra
3— Help Wanted
WOMAN wanted to care for two
children. 5£ days. Live out. Ph.
Novato 826-R, after 6 p. m.
experienced. Write Independent-
Journal, Box 376.
MAN to work on golf course. Must
be*willing worker. $230 a month
to start. Contact, Greens Keeper,
WOMAN for housework
every two weeks. Phone San Ra
home portrait camera and equip
Excellent salary for
top quality work. Call J. W. Lags-
din, 11 Throckmorton St.,
Valley, DUnlap 8-2087
3— Help Wanted
PARTTIME office woman. Capable
of handling double entry
keeping for retail store. 6 days a
week. Hours to suit. State qualifi
cation, experience, etc. in reply.
Independent-Journal, Box 377.
WANT A BETTER JOB?
STUDY IN YOUR SPARE TIME.
Machine Shop, Auto Mechanics,
Mathematics, Drafting, Engine
ering, Building, Business. Hun
dreds of other courses. GI ap
proved. Write International Cor
respondence Schools, P.O. Box 76,
Santa Rosa, Calif.
CLASSIFIED ADS TO
For All ClusUied Adrertistaf It
I F. H. D u Before PobliesUoD
8— Business Services
Inside and outside. Free estimates
Call Berger E. Pedersen, telephone
Mill Valley, DUnlap 8-1780.
A fob you'll enjoy as a
Telephone operating is pleasant,
Interesting . . . stimulating
work. You’ll find fellow work
ers friendly and supervisors
Good pay. Four raises the first
year. A chance to get ahead.
For a steady job in vital tele
phone communications apply * at
1 H Street, San Rafael
587 Bridgeway Blvd., Sausalito
300 E. Blithedale Ave.f Mill Valley
464 Magnolia Ave., Larkspur
4— Salesmen Wanted
REAL ESTATE Salesman, generous
commissions on Loxide home sales,
also multiple listings and exclu
have good sales record.
SHALL SMITH, SR 7155.
3 ••___* •
FOUNTAIN Girl for evening shift.
Must be neat
Apply at Borden’s Fountain, 4th
Man with car to take over estab
lished Watkins Route.
Earnings from $1.50
$3.00 per hour. Apply In person,
9 to 11 a.m., 1543 4tn Street, San
HIGH school girl or lady for sum
mer, beginning June 18, 9-5:30
$20 a week,
after 6 P.M. Larkspur 1421 -W.
CAB DRIVERS wanted. Apply Yel
low Cab Co., San Rafael.
twéen 27-40, looking for extra in
come in dignified part-time work?
Have you enthusiasm, tact, per
sonality? Are you interested in the
roblems of children’s education?
f you can give 4 hours a day, end
can qualify, nationally known or
ganization will train you for a
permanent career, earning from
$40 to $125 a week.
PTA, or selling experience helpful
but not necessary. You must be a
Phone DOuglas 2-8358
between 9-11 AM, for appoint
WANTED - HANDYMAN
In furniture store, know how to
drive, all around work. Steady,
witn advancement and chance to
learn business. APPLY:
BELLACH FURNITURE CO.
819 Francisco Blvd., San Rafael
NEAR MOTOR MOVIES
Ex p e r ie n c e d bus-boy, dishwash
er, and stock boy. Annual and sick
leave benefits. Report to person
nel manager, Post Exchange Of-
ficc, Hamilton AFB.__________
EXPERIENCED beauty operator. 5
days a week. Apply at 884 Fourth
St., S. R.
ESTABLISHED AGENCY. HIGH
G O O D
DRAWING ACCOUNT. ATTRAC
IENCED MAN OR BEGINNER
6— Positions Wanted
Experienced. Day, week or month.
Reliable. Post Office Box 257,
Rock walls, retaining walls, patios.
BBQ’s. Masonry of all kinds. 20
y e a r s experience. Call Frank
San Anselmo 2630
Windows, walls washed, rree es
timates. San Rafael 4659-R.
CARPENTER work, repairing. Re
modeling. Building. Reasonable.
Call San Rafael 1566-J after 4
Elite Rug Cleaners
For quality work. San Rafael 931-W
Mill Valley, DUnlap 8-1106
— COUNTRY ART—
Years of experience qualify us to
assist you in building your new
home or beautifying your house
Licensed General Contractor
PATIO - FENCES
M. HALPERIN COMPANY
P. O. Box 162, Mill Valley
Phone DUnlap 8-4481 and Eves.
Painting - Decorating
Interior and exterior quality work.
Free estimates. Phone Mill Val
ley, DUnlap 8-1742
Francisco PRospect 6-4358 days
Save money on new homes.
r.odeiing, cabinet making. Ed R.
Young. Phone San Rafael 2062-M.
Form setting, patios, etc. Work by
day. Simmons, SR 7323-J._____
Remodeling, repairs, new construc
tion. Free estimates. Call Bob
Swanfelt, Fairfax 8081-W.
desires baby sitting job
summer or evening. $.50 hour. Mill
Valley DUnlap 8-0796._________
physician’s orders only. Mill Val
it Yards Cleaned
Brush, grass, etc. Phone San An
Call ACE, San Rafael 7821
Cheda Bldg., Room 5
HORSE manure, short straw, easily
worked into soil. Phone 1812.
Phone Bob Brabo, DUnlap 8-2363
FERTILIZER and prepared garden
top soil. Gene’s Garden Supplies
Phone San Anselmo 5273-W.
DARK rich virgin soil. Also sandy
loam. Phone Novato 922-Y.
RICH CLEAN GARDEN
Free estimates by
W. D. Groom.
Phones San Rafael 4015 or Peta
DACHSHUND, red, AKC registered.
STANDARD Schnauzer pupa, AKC
registered. Champion blood line.
FOR STUD, registered Chihuahua,
champion lines, breed for fee or
choice of littei. Call 3361-W.
.K.C. Registered Cocker Spaniel
puppies, reds and buffs, sired by
international champion O’Shas-
tones Fire Chief.
Out of blue
ribbon winning female. San Ra
fael 5800, Ext, 5238.
THREE red female Dachshund pup
Ten weeks old.
Call Mill Valley. DUnlap 8-4214.
16— Miscellaneous for Sale
CHINA — 72 piece set Spode, Fairy
Dell Pattern, service for eight. In
USED looms, 30”, 40” folding type,
45”. Good condition. Reasonable
San Anselmo 4589-W.
SILVER fox dining room set. Table
and chairs. Red upholstery. Ex
cellent condition. $150. San Ra
fael 5457'-M, after 7.
NESCO electric roaster, standard
size, new. Used twice. $39.50 val
ue for $22.50. See at 8 Corte Ma
dera, Mill Valley, Monday through
Friday. Phone DUnlap 8-2351.
2-YEAR-OLD refrigerator; 3-year-
old. Apex washer. Phone evenings.
75 LB. white enamel Coolerator, $59
cash. 1328 mornings for appoint
KENMORE giant tub washing ma
chine. Semi-automatic operation.
Drive, Corte Madera, Corte Ma
HAVE you any sewing problems?
If so call 4782-W.
GOSS PAYS CASH FOR BARRELS.
BUY TELEVISION AERIAL FROM
ME and help with installation
during noon • hour or after work
or on weekends. Save up to $30.
Antenna Man, 24 Liberty Street,
IRISH SETTER PUPPIES.
registered. Reasonable. Call Mill
Valley DUnlap 8-1780.
PEKINESE for sale. Young. Rea
sonable. Pedigreed. San Anselmo
16— Miscellaneous far Sale
RUG and pad. 9 x 12, $45. Used
1 year, cost $100. Bed divan and
Platform rocker $10.
Twin bed, complete $8. House 245,
Marin City, Sausalito 69-R-2.
STOVE, high oven, Olympic. Trash
burner. $10. Also kitchen cabi
nets and sinks. Sausalito 128-W.
2 Foot Lengths
Phone San Rafael 4879
LADIES black riding boots, size 7.
phone S. A. 8055-W.
16 YEARS SERVING MARIN
Rugs—Carpets dyed, moth
Oriental Specialists, Insurance
Carried. Upholstery Cleaning
Free estimates, pick up and delivery
San Anselmo 2660
7— Business Personals
SOLITAIRE - DIAMOND
Blue-white, 86 pt. set in platinum
with small diamonds.
Phone Mill Valley, DUnlap 8-2351
Monday thru .Friday; San Fran
cisco GRaystone 4-5452 after 6
SEE the new Hornet Chain Saw
made by Mall Tool Co.
Construction Supply Corp
14 Sir Francis Drake Blvd., East
ONLY $99.50 PLUS TAX
BUYS A NEW
VICTOR ADDING MACHINE
OFFICE MACHINE SERVICE
Cor. 3rd & B St., S. R. 6543-W
“Use Our Rental Purchase Plan”
HOUSES FOR SALE FOR THE
BEST VALUES. DONT MISS
TODAY’S CLASSIFIED REAL
ESTATE IN THE INDEPEND
DUNCAN PHYFE dining "table, full
size, extends to 8 ft. Perfect con
dition. $65. Call 3106-J.
18— Real Estate For Sale
18— Real Estate For Sale
A pleasure to show you this attrac
tive and well kept 4 year old home,
dining room. Model kitchen with
breakfast nook. 1% tile baths, cen
tral heat, sundeck. Every conven
Situated in Valley View district.
Near grade school.
E-Z To Buy
Move right into this neat and new
ly decorated 2 bedroom home with
closet space. 2 blocks to bus.
946 Sir Francis Drake Blvd.
S. A. 5936
$750 DIAMOND ring, take best of
Phone DUnlap 8-0177.
NEARLY new suits and formáis for
the young graduates. Also clothes
for mother and dad. Ann’s Ap
parel Exchange, 738 A St., San
ICE BOX, Coolerator, 100 lb. ca
Excellent condition, $25.
Phone after 7 p. m., San Anselmo
DEBILLBISS portable spray rig.
1940 Pontiac club coupe. Thor au
tomatic washer. Zenith radio and
other household furniture.
Rafael 3946-R after 5 p. m.
SAVE MONEY - $75
Set of diamond rings.
Phone 4111 Monday thru Thurs
day, between 6 and 7 p. m.
DR. L. G. GARRETT
1010 B St.
Phone S.R, 1506
permanent auto space, eliminate
Taxi Stand, 915 A Street.
DONT MAKE A MOVE TILL
YOU PHONE GOSS
8— Business Service:,
• * * » * ■ »
• *• - e •
• • • i *
» * « • • •
Entered In San Rafael Post Office
as second class matter under
Act of March 6. 1897
Published Daily Except
Sundavs and certain holidays at
1028-32 B Street
by California Newspapers, Inc.
Roy A. Brown, President
If you miss your paper a special
messenger service is maintained up
to 6:45 p. m.
Subscribers in the following cities
SAN R A F A E L , SAN ANSELMO,
F A I R F A X , ROSS. KENTFIELD,
CALL SR 41-11
Combining the San Rafael Inde
Herald, Sac Anselmo Herald, Fair
fax Gazette, Larkspur-Corte Madera
Gardiner & Riede, Attorneys
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Matter of the Estate of
AUGUST DANIELSON, Deceased,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by
the undersigned FRANK J. KEA
TON, administrator of the estate of
AUGUST DANIELSON, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said deced-
- ent, to file them, with the necessary
vouchers, within six months, after
the first publication of this notice,
in the office of the clerk of the Su
perior Court of the State of Cali
fornia in and for the County of Ma
rin, or to present them, with the
months after the first publication
of this notice to the said adminis
trator at the offices of GARDINER
& RIEDE, 418 Albert Building, San
Rafael, California, the same being
his place of business in all matters
connected with said estate of AUG
UST DANIELSON, deceased.
Dated April 27, 1951.
FRANK J. KEATON
Administrator of the Estate of
August Danielson, deceased.
GARDINER & RIEDE
418 Albert Bldg.
San Rafael, Calif.
Attorneys for Administrator
GEO. S. JONES, County Clerk
No. 305-51vM ay 1, 8, 15, 22, 29, 1951
Day or contract building.
Concrete and patio work. Phone
San Rafael 2898-M.
STATION W AG O N
CALL FOR ESTIMATES
Woodwork and Tops
206 Baden Street, So. San Francisco
Phone JUno 3-0457
9x12 RUG AND PAD, blue floral de
sign $25. Rose chenille bed spread
new $8. Beige tapestery platform
makes into bed, paid $350 now $99.
Call 3361-W.________ __________
Custom Made Furniture
Excellent condition. Red chair $50.
Twin gray and green. Manderin
3 tier tables,
blonde $75. Red occasional chair
$60. Black end table $30. Blonde
Fuller leather office chairs, $125.
Gray and brown upholstered cor
ner piece, $150. Bedroom set in
cluding 2 brown, yellow and white
plaid fabric headboards. Two slip
per chairs, 3 large woven rugs to
match. 2 yellow spreads. Browm
love seat, all for $135. Larkspur
Table and chairs. Red upholstery.
Excellent condition. $150.
Rafael 5457-M after 7.
SKILSAW. 8 inch with carrying
case and extra blade.
In excellent condition,
$60. SR 2657-W, 6 McAllister St.,
DOUBLE size, coil spring, roll-a-
Phone San Rafael 2062-J.
Crib wTith a Kantwet mattress, $15.
Bed, Air-Flex mattress and springs
$25. 5 Dolores, Bret Harte.
Spotless and in excellent
condition. San Anselmo 3407-J.
TELEVISION buyers see me before
you buy for best values. Guarantee
satisfaction. Call 7193-J.
LET US do your plowing, discing
Corte Madera 954-M.
SOFA. Very early Victorian rose
wood. 129 Laurel Ave., Phone San
DRAFTING BOARD, 3’ x 4’; ad
justable stand, T-square to fit,
$30. Kenmore washing machine,
apartment size, like new, $27.50.
Tuxedo, size 40, worn four times,
$25. Soft collar dress shirt, with
studs, 15t i -34, $3. Patent dress
shoes. 11-C, $2. Larkspur 813-W.
GAS RANGE, table top. Stewart-
Warner refrigerator. Double bed,
with 2 highboys, mattress, box
spring, San Rafael 695.
BLUE CHESTERFIELD and Chair,
reasonable. San Anselmo 2456-J.
Special pieces built or order. Lowest
Drices for first class work. Do
mestic and imported fabrics for
W. C. McATEE
519 Caledonia SL
J. F. Barnes. Factory trained ex
pert. Complete repairs. 248 Union
St., San Rafael 3304.
ADDING MACHINTS REPAIRED
WOR~ GUARANTEED. PRICES
Over Thirty Years Experience
Is Your Assurance of
1411 4th St., San Rafael, Ph. SR 775
(BELOW P. G & E.)
LÉARN to weave at home. Looms
rented, used looms for sale. San
MAN with pick-up truck will clean
Reasonable rates. Phone San An
Ph. M. V. DUnlap 8-3405
Whatever Your Printing Needs,
No Job Too Large
Or Too Small
Phone San Rafael 4111
CLEARANCE SALE of China, glass,
furniture. Oriental, etc. Prices
slashed! Hurry! THE OLD LAN
TERN, highway opposite theater,
Fairfax. Phone 2173-J.
PIANOS — New ana used. Uprights,
grands, spinets — at bargain
prices. Ray Hime Piano Co.. 1421
Fourth St- San Rafael.
10— Musical Instruments
rolls. SR. 7659-W.
PHONE GOSS — Pianos, uprights
BEAUTIFUL tenor banjo with case.
NEW model 5 -8 kay string base
$300. Also good practice piano in
good condition. $75.
STRING Bass Viol, Kay (new). Real
ly beautiful instrument. Cost $200.
354 Lovell, Mill
Valley, DUnlap 8-1491.
10-A— Musical Instruction
ACCORDIAN Grande Box. 120 base.
Two treble and two base switches.
Case included. Reasonable. Phone
San Rafael 5800, extension 4215,
LAMPS AND SHADES
Marie White, formerly of Marin
House in San Anselmo. Designs,
restyles, recovers your lamps and
shades in your home by appoint
ment. Expert workmanship. San
SEWING MACHINE, Singer port
able. $50. Good condition. Phone
Sausalito 911-J.______ __________
SERVEL gas Refrigerator, 4 cut. ft.
Perfect condition. Phone Novato
STORAGE SOLD FOR CHARGES
Bedroom sets, dining sets, washers
stoves, refrigerators, ice boxes,
desks, bed divans, chesterfields,
lamps, rugs, pianos both upright
& grand, chests of drawers, book
cases, radios. Always a large as
sortment of everything that goes
into a house. Terms, free deliv
ery, free storage, priced to move
fast. GOSS WAREHOUSE SALES
corner of Francis and Magnolia
(Where Larkspur joins Kentfield),
Phone San Rafael 4461 between 8
and 5 Sundavs bv appointment.
A GOSS MOVE COSTS
YOU NO MORE
w£" BUY used furniture, tools and
machinery. Corte Madera 467-W.
.TANK type cleaner.
GOWAN’S SEWING MACHINE
CO. 1114 4th St., San Rafael 7570.
GOSS HAS SEVERAL GOOD PI
FINE CONDITION GOSS WARE-
HOUSE SALES.________ ______
Mariam's Cabinet Shop
Kitchen cabinets, wardrobes made,
New 3 bedrm. redwood modern de
sign. Sits on level corner lot. Ex
tra large kitchen,
insulated, fireplace, tile bath, large
2 car garage.
stores, schools, bus depot. CALL
FOR APPT. TO INSPECT.
Just redecorated, large living room,
3 bedrm s .,
kitchen h as dinette,
level, sunny lot. Ideal for chil
dren. It’s a GI resale, easy terms.
SO ACT FAST!
1011 3rd St..
3570 Redwood Highway,
including a TELEVISION SET, 4
room modern home in Bolinas.
block from beach. Large level lot,
shade trees. Nice for weekends or
year round. Now vacant. Has $3600
loan. Call for appointment to se%
* SEE THIS
And You'll Buy
Beautifully landscaped 4*¿ rm. rus
tic modern home on large
corner lot. Level and sunny. At
decorated. Vacant. Asking $12,500.
$7,500 loan at 5%. Call now for
3 Bedroom home, close to bus and
shopping. Hardwood floors, fire
place. Central heat. Tile bath with
stall shower, tile kitchen with
coved linoleum, level lot. Price
New Redwood rustic home that is
priced for a quick sale. 3 large
bedrooms, tile bath, flagstone fire
place, and central heat. At $16,900
this’ll go fast!
3 Bedroom-2 Baths
New home overlooking .Bay and
near Yacht Harbor. Over 1500 ft.
of floor space for future develop
ing. Finest of materials including
shake roof, copper plumbing, 2
fireplaces, and 2 car garage. Mag
nificent view, on lot 100x125. Ex
cellent top soil. Top financing'
This Ross mansion, is truly an
older home that possesses an un
ending amount of charm and
beauty. This home of distinction
is perfectly designed for the dis
criminating large families. With
it’s abundance of spacious bed
rooms, 6 baths, and 8 handsome
fireplaces. The location is one of
the finest picturesque knolls in
the heart of Ross. Exclusive with
PARMELEE REALTY. By ap
pointment only $55,000.
222 Sir Francis Drake Blvd.
18— Real Estate For Sale
The "HOUSE" Of
"For Better Values'
Sunday 10:45 A. M.
Owner LEAVING June 1st and
wants QUICK action. 2 spacious
bedrms, breakfast nook,
GALORE. 40 gallon LIFE TIME
water heater. WEATHERSTRIP-
FED, 220 voltage wiring,
SECLUDED corner 83x125, sprink
ler system. PATIO with awnings,
Sep. RUMPUS room,
Many other EXPENSIVE extras.
2 SAN FRANCISCO OFFICES 2
2 SERVE “U” 2 TRADE
EARLE REALTY CO.
935 Sir Francis Drake Blvd.
Call San Anselmo 5552
ATTENTION BUILDERS! 4 beau
tiful level lots in sunny, warm sec
$5,000 FOR ALL FOUR.
PHONE SAN RAFAEL
USED electric portable sewing ma
Phone 7570 day time.
16-A— Building Materials
Beautiful mahogany plywood
4 x8', 5 ply, 20c per sq. ft.
Construction Supply Corp.
14 SIR FRANCIS DRAKE BLVD.
16-C— Boats and Supplies
MOON boat with two sets of sails.
Very good condition. Phone San
16 FT. outboard boat, excellent con
dition. Many extras. Make offer.
19 Bayview St., S. R.. after 6 p.m.
WASHER. Kenmore, wringer type.
Automatic pump and timer. Used
very little. $70. Phone San Ra
REDWOOD water storage tank. 1509
REDWOOD chairs, glider chairs,
chaise lounges, barbecue table,
ALUMINUM garden and deck fur
FIBER RUGS for porches and
Save money at
FORMAN FURNITURE CO.
535 IRWIN STREET
South Side of Francisco Blvd.
Past N. W. P. Freight Shed
FORMER Iturbi pupil, now accept
ing adults only. Beginners to ad
vanced. Will teach in your home.
DUnlap 8-2724 evenings.________
CLASSICAL piano instruction by
former pupil of Abromowitsch. Be
ginners given excellent foundation.
Also teach highly advanced. Phone
San Anselmo 6453-J.
PIANO. Beginner’s, advanced. Well
teacher. Classes start now, con
tinue through summer. Will visit
home. San Rafael 7885-J.
POPULAR PIANO — Beginner» or
advanced. Special rate on 20 les
sons. Kelley Studio. Phone Lark-
-iu r 32-W
brooder, 250 capacity, $15.
8-J-12 after &
We Buy, Sell or Exchange
Outside P a in t.......................$2.19 gal.
Workshoes, G.I. type...........$ 6 .9 5
Denim Jack ets............................ $4.95
Gen. Horsehide Jackets.......... .$22.95
Fishing Rods, Garden Supplies
Camp. Equip., Tools, Etc.
Hundreds of Items to Choose Prom
Between Corte Madera Wye
On 101 Hi way, Phone C. M. 467-W
2 GROUPS of 3 casement-window»,
each 4' 6” x 6’ 3”. Cheap. Lark
spur 1008-R.______ __________
2 VENETIAN blinds, 13' and 10'
long. Call San. Anselmo 5536-M.
SIMMONS Youth bed, spring and
mattress. 2 double mattresses and
new spring. Wood and coal heat
er. SA 7995-R.
LEARN TO SAIL — 15 ft. center-
board sloop, $175.
pendent-Journal, Box 370.
16-D— Equipment Rentals
Edgers, Waxers, Spraying
MILL VALLEY PAINT STORE
12 Locust Ave., Mill Valley
Offering Our Newest
development in San Rafael.
3 bedroom homes. 27 foot living-
dining room combinations, brick
fireplaces, Formica kitchens and
breakfast nooks, tile baths, blower
furnaces. 2 car garages. 69 ft. wide
lots. A tremendous value at
SCOTTO & ROBINSON
“BUILDING WITH MARIN”
882 Fourth St., San Rafael
751 Sir Francis Drake Blvd., S. A.
Phone 2902 — 1520
_________ Open Sunday_________
Honeymoon Home ..........
__ 2 Bedrooms _______ _
...... Full Tile Bath ..............
...___ Attached Garage _____
___ Blower Furnace ______
________ 7 Years Old ____
Large Sunny Level Lot......
Near Bus and Stores ..........
.. Assume G.I. 4% Loan .....
Excellent Financing ........
Of all the homes we have seen this
is the most home for the money
Price $11,500 ------------
910 SIR FRANCIS DRAKE
SAN ANSELMO 787
— The Drive-In Office—
$11,750. A unique modern rustic 2
bedrms. Plus social rm.
rm. and fireplace, with colonial
atmosphere. Country style kitch
en. 4% loan, only $4,000. See it
$8,000, owner financed, rustic 2 bed
room cottage, concrete founda
tion, gas heat, level lot, creek,
shade trees, near bus.
Opp. Depot, San Anselmo. Ph. 2100
If no answer. Call 7223 or 5668-W
RETIRED COUPLE S DREAM is
this charming sturdy home just
around the corner from shopping
hardwood floors, lots of tile. Price
includes all furniture, everything
in fine condition, not another
thing to do but move right in. This
is a GI resale with low down-pay
REALTORS, MULTIPLE LISTINGS
22 Bank St., San Anselmo, Ph. 7957
Paint Sprayers ________ $2.50 day
Cement Mixers (fits trunk
of c a r )
______ $2.50 day
Flor Sanders, American 8” $3.50 day
Rototillers (rental by hour or day)
Belt disc vibrating sanders $2.50 day
Chato saws 12” and 36”
Front St. (off Francisco
to State Hwy. Patrol)
ALL types power saws, gas and elec
tric jack hammers, Gravely ro
tary plow, etc. Call us for your
needs. San Rafael 6562-J,
Construction Supply Corp.
)4 SIR FRANCIS DRAKE, EAST
17— Miscellaneous Wanted
WANTED: Springs for Thayer or
lone Mill Valley,
LARGE size tricycle. Must be in
good condition and no more than
$5.00. Call Mill Valley, DUnlap
Highest price» paid for used Build
ing Material Plumbing fixture»,
Basins, Bath Tubs, Etc.
WRECKING & LUMBER CO.
375 Francisco Blvd. SR 2259-W
WE BUY JUNK, autos, machinery,
scrap iron, equipment materials
SEWING machine or vacuum clean
er, any make. Highest price paid.
Phone SR 7570.
Lovely 2 bdrm. home, large liv. rm.
with fireplace, large din. rm. and
kitchen, patio. Detached garage.
Lot 50 x 150. .Asking $14,500'. Make
Older 3 bedrm. home on large level
lot. Large liv. rm., large din. rm.,
2 baths, garage, basement and out
buildings. Asking $12,900.
A FINE BARGAIN
$3.000. Lovely 2 room cottage on 2
Newly redecorated. Nice
view and privacy.
1605 Sir Francis Drake Blvd.
FAIRFAX — PHONE 6570
LOXIDE RANCH HOME
2 bedroom home,
Wollander designed, built on your
lot $11,900; or build yourself and
CONVENT AREA LOT
Excellent lot, Locust Ave., over 1
acre, with 2 small cabins, $6,100.
It hurts owner to sell sunny wood
ed knoll with bay view for $3,995.
Marshall L. Smilh
115 Woodland Ave., at Irwin
New work, Alter
Phone S.A. 7333-J
$6000. 5 room cottage with 2 bed
rooms, located in Lagunitas. Com
pletely furnished, including near
ly new electric range. Large liv
ing room with stone fireplace.
Huge porch overlooking wooded
hills. Terms can be arranged.
$11,750. This home has 2 nice bed
rooms, tile bath and kitchen, fire
place, furnace, attached garage.
Very attractive yard with lawn
and shrubs. The home is immacu
late inside and out.
been transferred and must give
up this home that has been such
a pleasure to him.
$13.750. 3 bedrooms, separate din
ette, nice tile kitchen with lots
of cabinets, tile bath.
GUEST APARTMENT with kit
chenette, bath and large com
bination living room and bedroom.
Nice yard. Close to schools and
1011 A St., San Rafael, Ph. 3500
Here is a lovely 3 bedroom home in
San Anselmo, just being complet
ed, all redwood exterior, Sonoma
Stone fireplace, hugh plate glass
windows, large ranch style porch,
plank hardwood floors, central
heat. Interior colors can still be
of your choice. A very attractive
3 bedrooms, plus den, in one of San
Rafael’s nicest districts, nice liv
ing room with fireplace, full din
ing room, lt -2 batns, double car
garage, nice Back yard and patio,
A lot of
house for $21,500.
Modern 3 bdrms., large
Only 3 years old, this lovely 2 bed
is an outstanding
value, located in beautiful Hill-
dale Park, this house is surround
ed by a nicely landscaped sunny
lawn. Spacious living-dining room
with fireplace, tile bath and roomy
tiled kitchen, large 1 car garage
with laundry space. Existing G.I.
financing of $10,250 may be as
sumed by a qualified buyer. Pay
ments about $82 per month in
cluding taxes and insurance. Full
232 SIR FRANCIS DRAKE BLVD.
SAN ANSELMO 2753
plank hardwood floors,
large level lot. All fenced. New
buyer can assume large GI loan.
Home & Income
Here is a well built 3 bedrm. home
close to downtown San RafaeL
elec. range in
Large basement, 2 car
garage. In the rear is a furnish
ed 3 room cottage that is renting
for $40 month.
New buyer can
assume an $8,000 4% loan. Prop
erty in excellent condition. Price
for quick sale $15,500.
Large liv. rm., 2 car garage, a
3rd bedrm. is downstairs plus a
Private pier for
fishing. Asking only $5,750.
835 FOURTH STREET
New 2 bedrm. home almost com
pleted. Modern in design. Large
liv. rm. with fireplace and glass
wall. Car-port, level corner lot.
School and bus at door.
947 SIR FRANCIS DRAKE
Kentfield. Phone 3834-M
CLYDE J. BARNWELL
1016 B ST., SAN RAFAEL
40 years real estate experience at
your service. Every deal handled
TELEPHONE 7807, RES. 2567-M
Member Multiple Listing Board
Come in and get the amazing facts
about our beautiful Sleepy Hollow
Addition 3 bedroom homes. You
will be delighted with their charm
and many fine features. Our prica
is right. $16,500 up.
Exchange your older home
Investigate our liberal
trade in allowance
S. A. 4012
300 Sir Francis Drake
ft, frontage, $2750.
1t Had Estate For Solo
18— Root Estate For Solo
2 H O M ES - $10,500
Charming older 3 bedroom home, on
large comer lot. Fireplace, pic
ture windows, dining room, 2 car
garage PLUS a quaint 3 room ar
tistic cottage. $3,500 down.
N EW H O M E -$12,900
Redwood rustic 2 bedroom and rum-
fjus room home on a large view
ot in Hawthorne Hills. OTHER
new homes from $14,000 to $17,500.
2,000 D O W N
A Cute liveable older home on a
large level lot, cement foundation.
Hardwood. Good district, close to
school and bus. A BARGAIN at
NICE 2 bedroom home with full
(fitting room, central heat, fire-
Íilace, garage, lovely garden and
ruit trees. Owner will help fi
Louise V. Walsh
735 Sir 'Francis Drake, San Anselmo
Multiple Board Member
Here It Is ! ! !
YOUR DREAM HOUSE??
112,500 — A BRAND NEW 3 BED
ROOM REDWOOD RUSTIC
RANCH HOME, with Carport,
High Beamed Cathedral Ceiling,
Large Fireplace, Close' To Bus-
Stores-Schools. Choice Level, Sun
ny Fenced Lot, With Trees. Only
$3,300 Down, $75 Month! Please
Make An Appointment To See
This Property Now!!!!! Should
A Few Rentals Are Now Available!
245 Throckmorton, DUnlap 8-2447
18— Real Estate For Sale
Bdrms. S.R.. $12,750
2 Bdrms. SA. new $9500
View L o t
Bayside Acres Lot $3200
CR0KER & CO.
228 Sir Francis Drake, S. A.
RUSTIC Cottage, almost 4 acre,
large living room, gas - electric
refrigerator and stove. Venetian
blinds. Sun. $8,000 Terms. DUn-
3 Bedrooms — Brand New
A modern with flat roof, redwood
rustic exterior stained natural. On
the level. White steel kitchen,
garage, fireplace. EASY FI
Ranch Style — Vi Acre
Level, 2 bdrms., tile bath, only 6 mo.
old. Near school, fireplace, gar
age. Lower down payment to re
sponsible party. ONLY $12,500.
"LIVE W IRE" - LIN D SK O S
Alto Strawberry Office
990 Hiway 101, DUnlap 8-3834
188 East Blithedale, Mill Valley
Beautiful view of mighty Tamalpais
and the Bay. Handsome hand-
rubbed limed cedar woodwork.
Hardwood floors. Charming sunk
en living room, full sized dining
room. Sun deck over garage. Two
bedrooms, 1% baths. Additional
unfinished bedroom. All rooms
large. A truly elegant home. Walk
ing distance to downtown San
1116 4th St., San Rafael, Ph. 149
THIS ~ is an excellent investment.
Owner ntust sell. Duplex. 2 blocks
to town. Good condition. Income
$160 a month. Price $15.450. San
Anselmo 3834-M: after 6 3534-J.
FORBES AVENUE HOME, 44 bed
rooms, sleeping porch, maid's
room, 4 baths, 2 car garage. Large
lot fronting 245’ on Forbes Ave
nue, $29,500. Phone San Rafael
4815._________________ _ _ _ _ _
22— Business Opportunities
A Mechanic Interested In
A Business O f His Own!
Service station for lease in Mill
Valley by Richfield Oil Corp.
Repair & tune-up work permitted
Investment needed for inventory
Additional financial assistance can
be given responsible party.
Station open and operating.
Ideal for mechanic.
Post Office Box 548. San Rafael
Phone San Rafael 7382
HOUSEBOAT — "Delta Queen," 38
x 15, 4 rooms, furnished, sundeck.
$2950'. See at Clipper Yacht Cl
APPROXIMATELY 4'i acres, hill-
side. Sleepy Hollow. $6500. Lesser
parcels if desired. Owner, San
2 flats one flat with 2 bedrooms,
other has 1 bedroom, central fur
nace, 2 car garage, also outdoor
kitchen and patio. Income $205.
Good appearance and excellent
GI resale, 3 bedrooms, level lot, 8
yrs. old. In good condition. Ask
Set amidst park like surroundings,
approx. 14 acres, level knoll, 2
knotty pine bedrms, Youngstown
kitchen, large 11v. rm. fireplace,
laundry room, Bendix included.
Patio. Lovely view. Price $10,500.
913 4TH STREET, PHONE 7722
HILLSIDE cottage, steps, view, pri
vacy. $500' down. Inquire 41 Cy
press Drive, Fairfax.___________
BEAUTIFUL sunny convenient
Ross lot for sale. Over 4 acre
ready to build on. San Rafael
CLOSE IN 4 acre level lot. 2 bed
rooms, full tile bath with stall
shower, bedrooms large with walk-
in closets. Sunny attractive kit
chen with breakfast nook, seclud
ed patio, circle driveway land
scaped, many fruit trees, Complete
barbecue layout. Room for swim
ming pool. $27,500.
New 3 bedroom, 2% bath redwood
house, close in, $40,000.
In Fairhills—4 bedrooms 3 baths,
practically new. Magnificent view.
Fine kitchen. Oaks, room for
swimming pool. $39,500.
JAMES A. ORR
Kent Woodlands, Kentfield
A SMALL BUSINESS, of your own,
just right for someone who wants
to make extra money in spare
time servicing route of new Vend
ing Machines. No selling or can
vassing. Large concern will in
struct. Requires A1 references
and about $750 cash. Independent-
Journal. Box 378._______________
Fullv equipped. Beer and wine li
cense. Located in Novato, Cali
fornia, one of Marin’s fastest
growing communities. Gross $6000
to $7000 per month. Price $13,500
plus stock. Half down.
101 Next to Bus Depot
Highway, Corner Grant
PHONE' NOVATO 189-R
BAKERY — Fast growing commun
ity, no competition. Modern fix
tures and equipment. $12,000.
in Super Market.
BY OWNER. Large older home
near bus and schools. Marvelous
view. Fine possibilities. Phone
San Rafe el 4967.
$6500. NEWLY painted. Ark in
Greenbrae. furn.. Small dn. paymt.
Balance $50 per mo. Ph. S.A.
Lovers of the outdoors will
appreciate this 3 bedroom,
2 bath home. Large living
room, fireplace, separate
dining room, photo dark
room, maid’s room, sleeping
porch, 2 car garage with
shop space and game room,
lots or storage, 1 acre or
ground with natural rock
garden, flowering shrubs and
cabana. Only $37,500.
A. N. NIPPER
208 Sir Francis Drake Blvd.
$1500 Will Handle
this attractive 4 room cottage, 2
blocks to shopping and transpor
tation. Full price $6.500.
C. R. DeWitl
Serving This Community
For Over 4 Century
4 bedrooms. 14 baths, New. Close
to everything. Good location.
CORTE MADERA 1380
ATTRACTIVE two bedroom home,
separate dinette. Large living
room and kitchen. Patio. Insulat
ed and weatherstripped. Ther
mostat heat. Landscaped. Ideal
for commuter. $13.500. Phone No
vato 171-Y for appointment.
KENTFIELD. Choice homesite. Close
in. 50x170. Beautiful view of moun
tain. Phone Mill Valley, DUnlap
DELICATESSEN — Ver nice loca
tion, modem throughout. Long
lease, low rent. Asking
COCKTAIL LOUNGE — Ideal loca
tion. modern fixtures. A buy at
$17,000, plus clean inventory.
SHG-l STORE — Must sell now.
Nice community. Partners dissolv
Submit reasonable offer.
RESTAURANT — Seating capacity
10C. Heart of San Rafael. Equip
ment and fixtures well worth
asking price of $15,500.
Maynard Redmond, Realtor
1011 A St., San Rafael. Ph. 3500
26— Houses For Rent
IN Corte Madera hills. 2 room,
bath, bar-kitchenette, sundeck,
lots of land. Partly or wholly
furnished. $85. PRospect 5-1365,
or Independent-Journal Box 379.
TO LEASE. Brand new five room,
two bedroom home with fireplace
and attached garage. Long or
short term lease. $120 per month.
127 Mabry Way, Santa Venetia,
Phone San Rafael 4188-W.
DOWNTOWN. 2 bedrooms, porch,
garage, cooler. Large closets. Near
June occupancy. Re
sponsible family. Independent-
Journal. Box 374.
29-A— ChiM Caro
WILL CARE for pre-school child
ren, licensed home, fenced yard.
Lawns, wading pool, sand box.
Convenient for bus or * driving.
San Anselmo 886-W.
DAY CARE for Infant, pre-school
children. 5 or 6 days m my li
censed home. Mill Valley, DUnlap
Jttbrprwhrni-lmmial. Tuesday, May 22, 1951
34— Cars For Sale
PETER PAN Nursery School. Kin-
dergarten. Professional child
guidance. Morning - afternoons.
Transportation. 16 Blithedale Ter
race, Mill Valley, DUnlap 8-4824.
TO LEASE, unfurnished duplex.
Rent $120 per month. New two
bedroom. Close to shopping and
transportation. Stove, refrigera
tor, garbage and water included.
2 9-B— Hotels
Available June 1st.
4 BEDROOMS, 2 baths, $185 a
month. 1 year lease. S. A. 3193-J.
4 BEDROOM in Fairfax. Level,
view. Close to bus. Phone San
Rafael 8.183-W after 2:30 p.m.
5 ROOM unfurnished house, 2 bed
rooms, in Fairfax. $100 mQnth.
Large basement. Available June
8th. San Anselmo 6918 -M ,___
2 BEDROOM home, new, good loca
tion. On water. Immediate occu-
pancy. Phone S.R. 7252-M. ___
FOUR room and bath, cottage. No
yard facilities. Good storage space.
Newly decorated. $60. Including
water. 69 Lovell. Shown by ap
pointment. Mill Valley, DUnlap
27— Apts. For Rent
3 ROOM furnished apartment, in
cluding utilities. Quiet couple
only. Available June 1st. $80.
Call after 5 p. m. 4643-M or
IN SAUSALITO Board and room.
Also rooms by day, week or month.
Cabins. Children welcome. Sau-
ROOMS with prívate bath. Also
other rooms, $6 per week and up.
Mission Inn. 720 B St, San Ra
fael. Phone 1837_____________
ROOMS with or without bath. Rea
sonable price. CARMEL HOTEL,
830 B Street, San Rafael. Phone
ROOMS for rent by week or month.
Marin Hotel, 1111 Fourth St., San
Rafael. Phone San Rafael 195.
31— Wanted To Rent
2 ROOM furnished apartment for
one woman. Near bus. Phone San
SMALL STUDIO apartment. Utili
ties included. $40 a month. Phone
KENTFIELD, Attractive three room
apartment, employed couple only.
Close to everything. Strictly pri
vate. San Anselmo 7225-W, San
DISCRIMINATING couple desire
furnished house or cottage in any
near-Marin community. A per
manent residence will be grate
fully cared for as their own. No
children or pets. References giv
en. Lease acceptable. Call JU-
_ 4-9482, San Francisco_after six.
COUPLE with baby desire 2 bed
room unfurnished home. To $60.
In Larkspur or Corte Madera.
Phone Corte Madera 994-J.___
WANTED by middle aged couple, 2
or 3 room furnished apartment.
Close in San Rafael. To $65. No
children or pets. Would like gar
C^?..COwn*Nh.ii“r buyer*15Phone ' LUXURY CARDEN APARTMENTS
cars. Will help
M Y SPECIALTY
Light industrial. 2 fine warehouses.
101 Highway, near Greenbrae.
Good income, fine location. Fu
ture is here.
CORTE MADERA 1380
High atop a beautiful 3 acre knoll.
overlooking beautiful valleys and
hills. Only 3 miles from Novato
is this beautiful 2 bedroom home
with an all electric kitchen. A 22
x 22 ft. elevated living room with
many picture windows. Fireplace.
1 bedroom extra large. Plenty
of cabinets. This is a spot for an
artist who wants to accomplish
his work in quiet and beautiful
surroundings. Asking $17,850.
101 Next to Bus Depot
Highway, Corner Grant
PHONE NOVATO 189-R
LOT FOR SALE. 100 X 200. H1ÍÜ
side. Phone Novato 160-R.
18,A— Income Property
Dividend paying real estate. 4 bed
rooms, 2 baths in lower unit. Jun
ior 5 with 2 bedrooms in upper
unit. Fireplaces. Separate cen
tral heat and utilities. 2 car gar
age. 1/3 acre lot completely land
scaped, iarge patio with outdoor
living, only'.2 years old. 20 min
utes from San Francisco. Upper
unit rented at $100 per month.
Lower unit owner occupied.
"Most Home Buyers See Us First’’
on 101 Highway at Entrance to
Strawberry Manor — DUnlap 8-3301
BEST TAXI BUY
IN M ARIN COUNTY
8ole licensee army base. 3 late
model cabs in top notch condition.
Sacrifice because other interests
require full time. A perfect set up
for the right party. Asking $8500
1442 4th St., San Rafael, Phone 301
Member Multiple Listing___
Small hotel, cabins, restaurant, bar,
overlooking Tómales Bay from It*
wooded acres. 43 miles from S. F.
Good hunting, fishing, boating,
Splendid opportunity for active
Owner ill, must sell,
(lock, stock and barrel*. Will ac
cept $15.000 dn., easy terms on bal
ance. Phone Capt. A. S. Oko. Pt.
Reyes: 75, or Clel&nd O. Whitton.
overland: 1-171 L_S^F._________
NEW SHELL SERVICE STATION
.Excellent Location — San Anselmo
To Be Completed Soon
Ph. San Rafael 1629-J Weekdays
After 6:00 P.M.
RESIDENTIAL and commercial real
estate loans, of all types. Imme
diate appraisal and prompt ser
vice. Phone DUnlap 8-3512. Eve
ning* DUnlap 8-0096.___________
25— Real Estate Wanted
RO CK BOTTOM PRICE
Beautiful 3 bedroom, ranch type
home, tife bath and shower, breeze
way, 2 car garage. Finest loca
tion. Close to shopping and trans
65 Broadway, Fairfax,
$550 D O W N TO VETS
Best Buy In Marin County
New 2 and 3 bedrm. homes. Your
last chance to take advantage of
this low down payment. ACT
See ROBT. K. HUNTER
7435_Hiway 101. Ph. Novato 51-M
NEW two and three bedroom homes.
$550 down*to veterans, plus clos
ing charges. Nave Drive; J, L.
Novak, owner, builder. Phone No-
For a BETTER Buy
Fable Farm Realty
GRANT AVE, NOVATO
ROOMING house, income over $200.
Suitable for doctor’s offices, nurs
ing or guest house, etc. Beauti
ful grounds. Wonderful location.
Owner 1634 5th Ave, or S.R. 6897.
20— Ranches For Sale
DAIRY BUSINESS GRADE "A"
25 can contract. Over 120 head
stock, milking 85 now. Near San
Rafael. Going into service. Must
sell by June 1st. See A. T. Betten
court, 506 Irwin St., San Rafael.
At Bret Harte Lumber Co., Yard.
Phone office S.R. 7317-W. Resi
dence S.R. 4249-W.
CHINCHILLA RANCH for sale.
Call DUnlap 8-2257 or Juniper
for a 2 or 3 bedroom home in or
near San Anselmo. Older home
OK. Pay to $16.000. Independent-
Journal,' Box 331.
Will buy anywhere in Southern
Marin. House we are renting is
for sale. Would like 3 bedrms.,
2 baths, can pay to $21,000. Must
be in good condition. Independ
ent-Journal Box 223. ______
Enjoy the best in suburban living
in this new apt. development of
Greenbrae. finest in Marin. Plan
ned like individual homes. Spa
cious rooms, individual balcony or
terrace, beautifully landscaped
grounds with play areas. Immedi
ate occupany. Studio apt s., a
little later, from $'90. 1 bedrm.
from $103, 2 bedrms. from $122.50,
incl. enclosed garage, stove, refrig.,
master television antenna, assur
ing best reception obtainable,
drape cornices, many refinements
not found elsewhere.
.Furnished Apt. 'Open Daily
THE GREENBRAE CO.
Sir Francisco Drake Blvd. Bet. High-
way 101 and Kentfield. SR 7350
$70-$80. Available June 1st. 3 room
unfurnished apts. Stove, refrig
erator, water, garbage, garage.
Convenient Kentfield 2822-2427-J.
UNFURNISHED apartment. Down
town San Anselmo. Four rooms.
$65. Adults. Phone after 6 p. m.
S. A. 559-W.
MILL VALLEY. Large clean' sunny
three room apartment. Strictly
private. Adults only. $75. Mill
Valley, DUnlap 8-0589. •
MODERN three room apartment
with patio. Stove and refrigera
tor furnished. San Rafael 6961-M
o r 410 7 ._______________________
LARGE three room apartment.
Electric stove and refrigerator, in
Tamalpais Valley. Utilities furn.
DUnlap 8-2333.__ ________
FOR THOSE who like a really nice
place to live. A three room deluxe
apartment with stove and re
frigerator. And an unusual amount
of conveniences. Only $95. Apply
Apt. 2, 839 Sir Francis Drake, San
Anselmo or call San Anselmo
SAN FRANCISCO executive needs
two-three bedroom house. Baby.
Pay to $100. Independent-Jour
nal. Box 360.___________________
1 ROOM apartment with private
bath, by middle aged employed
ladv. San Rafael area. San Rafael
3218-J, after 6.________________
COUPLE want inexpensive house
around July 1st. Dr. Katzman,
515-A Second Ave., Sacramento
2 MATURE men wish four or six
rooms, unfurnished, small garden,
in Sausalito. NO STAIRS, near
bus. Max. $100. Telephone GRay-
stone 4-3149 before noon.
812 4th St.
MAR VISTA MOTORS
For the finest in
Guaranteed Used Cars
1949 Mercury 4 dr.. $1675
Blue, radio, heater, seat covers.
1950 Stude. St’rlight $1895
Coupe, like new, 14,000 actual
miles, automatic shift, radio, heat
er, white wall tires.
1946 Ford 4 dr.......$ 975
Super deluxe, radio, heater, seat
covers, nearly all new tires.
1949 Nash 4 dr.......$1350
600 series, looks like new. Radio,
heater, cruising gear.
1947 Plymouth 2 dr. $1075
Grey color, heater, excellent rub
1949 Ford 6 clb. cpe $ 1375
Green. Radio, heater, excellent
Two 1949 Mercury convts.
In immaculate condition. Radio,
heater, overdrives, electric win
dow lifts, white wall tires, etc.
EITHER C A R
1948 Chev. Aero.
Grey color, radio, heater, motor
perfect. An exceptionally clean car.
WE HAVE MANY PRE-WAR CARS
THAT ARE SOLD FOR CON
SIDERABLY LESS THAN THE
AVERAGE DEALER’S PRICE.
812 Fourlh Si. *
Mar Visia Motors
BETTER USED C ARS
Lincoln Mercury Dealer
34— Cars For Sale
BUICK COM PANY
Guaranteed Used Cars
'50 Buick Special Sedan
Dynaflow _____ __________ $1 §75
'49 Buick Roadmst. sedanet
Dynaflow ......................... .$1750
*48 Buick Super Sedan
Radio, Heater ........................$1450
'47 Buick Super Sedanet
Radio, Heater ........................$1250
'46 Buick Super Sedan
Radio, Heater ----------,.....$1150
'47 Nash Sedan
All Accessories ___ ....$950
502 Francisco Blvd. SR 5330
the open road
in style and safety
(Your Hudson Dealer)]
SPRING USED CAR
R . H. Hydra. An exceptionally
R.. H. Low mileage. A beauty in
side and out.
P., H. Excellent condition. Bring»
you all of Hudson’s exclusive fea
R„ H„ OD. 16.000
inside and out.
MUMMY AND I, I'm 54, need fur
nished 3 or 4 room apartment, a
cottage would do. In walking dis
tance Ross or Wade Thomas
School. We have limited income,
but unlimited references. Tele
phone S.A. 1577.
MATURE WOMAN would like to
share expenses and comforts of
an established home in Marin
County. San Rafael, Ross, Kent
field, or Sausalito considered.
References exchanged. Call Room
11, Alta Mira Hotel, Sausalito.
2 ADULTS desire five room~two
bedroom unfurnished home in
San Rafael. To $75. Call San
i i - i i i i
DRIVE HOME ,
Ford Coup® ...... $165
Olds 6 tudor____ $175
Dodge sed.t radio $175
Chev. sed., radio $375
32— Miscellaneous for Rent
BUILDING for rent. 134 Redwood
Ave., Corte Madera. Suitable for I
plumber, electrician, shoe repair,
etc. Phone Corte Madera 769. $70
per month, including water and
FOR a quiet office, a studio on
street level, clean, close in. Heat,
water furnished, shower. $50.
Phone 342 or evenings 80.______
TWO rooms, space in beauty solon
for beauty operator, chiropodist,
spot reducing, or facials. Rent
reasonable. San Rafael 4035-J.
26— Houses For Rent
22— Business Opportunities
Small home— Modest Price
Spotless year old, 2 bed
room home too good to
miss!! Owner built on level
lot with a cheerful con
venient kitchen that can’t
be beat. Walking distance
to bus and school.
F arringion Jones&Sons
Opp Station. San Anselmo, Ph. 1107
Established in Marin Since 1916
IN BEAUTIFUL WINSHIP PARK.
3 bedroom home on large level
lot. 2 full bathrooms, blower type
furnace, fine fruit and shade trees,
convenient to everything. Un
usual value for a reasonable price.
Asking $20,000. T. B. WHIPPLE.
Phone San Ra f ael^ 2363._______
FOR SALE by owner, 5 room house
on 3 lots. Landscaped, basement,
fruit, flowers and shrubs. For
, tails phone S.A. 4093-R.
One of the loveliest newer homes in
this area. Located on large sunny,
level lot, with plenty of gardening
space. Near bus. shopping, schools.
2 bedrooms. Attractive fireplace.
Exquisitel y decor a t ed in love 1 y o « _ - p « i — y _•% 4 Lr pnt a
colors. A home you will enjoy; Dar resrauranT , iiceni®
living in. Exclusive with
JO H N H. DANA, Realtor
123 Corte Madera Ave.. C. M ,
Phone C.M. 1171 or 774-M
HOME FOR TEENAGERS
Arranged to make whole family
happy. 2 bedrooms, hardwood
floors, beautiful modem kitchen,
fireplace, 3 baths, rumpus room.
Double car garage. BBQ. Close in.
Ask any Multiple-Realtor to show
you listing A-1939. $16,800. OPEN
PHONE LARKSPUR 634-J
tures, bar & restaurant
fully equipped. Lease in
cludes small apartment.
Owner sick. Must sell at
LOVELY sunny furnished home.
couple or with one child. Lease.
Phone San Anselmo 6230. after 4.
1 BEDROOM apartment, near trans
portation. For couple. Week-ends
and evenings 659 Magnolia Ave.,
NEW 3 room apartment, stove, re-
frigerator furnished. Close to
town. ALso 2 bedroom duplex
apartment. No children. No pets.
Employed couple preferred. SR
UNUSUAL flat, breathtaking view,
close in. Adults. Storage, garden
ing, some utilities. Partly fur
bished. Loase S.A. 4583-R.
IDEAL for working couple. 3 room
utilities. Adults. Choice neighbor
hood. $90. San Rafael 5549-M.
STORE, San Rafael's best business
section, Fourth St., 1400 block. 15'
x 85'. Write Independent-Journal,
OFFICE, Fourth St., near A. $35
month. Or desk space, pro-rated
amount. Furniture, receptionist
available. San Rafael 6222._____
OFFICE at 1556 Fourth St. Also
refrigerated space and truck park
ing. Ideal for distributor. Apply
Marin County Ice Co.________
Store In San Rafael
New concrete building on 4th St.
soon available. Phone San Rafael
40 Nash 6 sedan
Motor overhauled, heater
48 Crosley sta. wag. $395
4 1 Ford super sedan $445
41 Mercury sta. wag. $495
1530-1731 4th St., San Rafael
1951 MERCURY 2 DO OR
very low mileage. Black with white
walls, radio, heater, overdrive, new
car guarantee. Save yourself
many hard earned dollars on this
car. Ask for Les Wisler.
812 4th Street
Phone S. R. 6903
33— Summer Rentals
2 BEDROOM hillside house, Kent
field. .From Jupe 1st. Fireplace.
View. Bus 1 block. $125. Phone
S. A. 3449-J.
28— Rooms For Rent
SAN RAFAEL: Never before occu
pied, brand new 2 bedroom cot
tage. Easy to access, beautifully
furnished. Furnace heat, garage,
superb view. $150 per mo. Phone:
T. B. WHIPPLE, S.R. 2363.
3 BEDROOM HOME, garage, patio.
View. No young children or pets.
$110 per month. Oall San Anselmo
HOUSE completely furnished in
Strawberry. Available immedi
ately, two months or longer. $200
month. CaU Mill Valley DUnlap
1-3708 or San Francisco KLon-
ATTRACTIVE furnished 1 bedroom
home with sun room. Central lo
cation. $125 includes utilities.
By inspecion only will you appreci
ate this one year old, ranch type
home with 2 car garage and all the
MUSTS. Near everything. Onlevel
corner lot. Key at our office.
946 Sir Francis Drake Blvd.
S. A. 5936
A SK IN G $15,000
No Phone Information
1116-4th St.. San R afael _
SERVICE station. Doing good busi
ness. For information contact
Jim Watson, phone San Rafael
7099 or 5430.
FOOD PRODUCTS DISTRIBUTOR
Valuable local franchise available
to supply wholesale and retail
stores and to service food dispen
sing machine customers. Triple
your present earnings in a few
spare time hours. Become finan
cially independent. $900 required
for equipment and supplies. If
sincerely interested, have the re-
3Hired cash and can start imme-
iately. Contact Howard Co., 1232
Market St.. San Francisco.
REDUCING studio. Latest modern
equipment. Well established, Will
teach. Phone San Rafael 7362-W.
Locations in San Anselmo and San
Rafael including Dominican Area.
I, 2 and 3 bedrooms—furnished and
$65.00 to $150.00.
1011 A 8t., San Rafael
ATTRACTIVE single room with
shower, heat furnished. Close to
bus and shopping. Phone 342,
IN KENTFIELD. Lovely sunny
room. View’. Employed person.
privileges. Garage. Homey at-
mosphere. San Anselmo 6641-J.
MODERN furn. room with kitchen
privileges for business couple.
Private entrance. 1012 Irwin St.,
COMFORTABLE bedroom. use~of
living room. Light kitchen privi
leges. Employed person or stu
dent. Reasonable. Corte Madera
ROOM for rent with kitchen! Ph.
larkspur 9-R between 7 and 9
a. m. only,
3 BEDROOMS, maid’s quarters or
arrange as 4 bedrooms. 3 baths,
new home. Level and closed pa
tios. 2 months after June 10th.
References required. San Rafael.
3 MONTHS or longer Attractive 2
bedroom, 14 bath. Lovely seclud
ed garden and woods. 294 Cas
cade Drive, Fairfax.
VERY attractive 2 bedroom home
beautifully furnished. Available
June 1st at $175. Call San Rafael
’36 CHEVROLET four door sedan.
A-l condition. Good tires and
paint. $125. Also 14' boat, motor
and trailer. $225. 95 Florence
Ave., San Anselmo. Phone 6768-R.
1950 STUDEBAKER Champion con
vertible. Radio, heater and over
drive. Very clean. Can be seen at
Sleepy Hollow Stables Friday,
Saturday and Sunday.______
DODGE custom club coupe, 1948
Radio, heater. One owner. Will
consider pre-war car, part pay
ment. Call San Rafael 6396-W.#
1947 CHEVROLET convertible, ex
cellent condition, 21.000 miles.
Loaded with extras $975. Phone
_ San Rafael 3821. ____________
1938 FORD convertible, radio, heat
er, best offer takes. Phone Lark-
48 PLYMOUTH special "deluxe, ra^
dio, heater, defrosters, seat covers,
underseal, many other extras. Low’
mileage. Excellent condition. $500
down. Easy bank terms. Call SA
5761. 6 to 10 p.m.
R.. H. New paint. A wonderful
R . H. Clean and in excellent con
THESE AND MANY MORE
TO BE FOUND ON OUR LOT
A St. between 3rd and 4th
Open Evenings ’til 9:00
/ PHONE 7539-R
1848 OLDSMOBILE, 76. Club ¿eduL
Hydramatic. Radio. Heater. Rea
sonably priced. Owner. San Ra-
1941 PONTIAC 2 door sedan, heater,
radio, new paint. $575. Call San
1940 BUICK convertible club coupe,
practically new top. Good paint,
radio, heater, excellent running
condition. $450. Mill Valley, DUn-
LATE ’48 Packard Sedan. On»
owner. White wall tires, heater.
Call S.R. 5800, Ext. 3241 after 5.
KAISER & HENRY J.
ON YOUR C AR
(Or No Trade Required)
JO H N SO N MOTOR CO.
22 Miller Ave.. Mill Valley
1948 BUICK blue convertible, 2 door
sedan. A-l condition. $1345. Ph.
Colonel Higgle, San Rafael 5800,
extension 6120 days, SR 765-M
’49 CUSTOM Ford four door
owner. Best offer will take ft,
San Rafael 6839-R,
BY OWNER, ’42 Willys coupe. Ex
cellent condition. New springs.
New? paint jobs. Good rubber. Ph.
San Anselmo 22G9-J.
33-A— Summer Rentals
LARGE clean, comfortably furnish
ed room for 1 or 2 employed per
sons. 320 .First St., San Rafael.
28-B— Hemes For Aged
CHEERFUL home for the aged.
Ambulatory men or women. Rooms
on one floor, view of bay. Lovely
surroundings, good food. Nurse in
attendance. SR 3113-R, or Inde-
pendent-Joumal. Box 313.______
ROOM and care in nice home for
two elderly ladies or men. In li
censed home. Mill Valley, DUn
WILL share 3 bedroom house with
I or 2 ladies near transportation.
22 Cazneau. Saus. 1312-J._______
UNUSUAL home, near water. Over
looking Belvedere Cove, 34 years
old. 3 bedrooms, 2 bath. Patio.
Terraced gardens. Inside BBQ.
Year lease. $200 a month. 246
Beach Road, Belvedere, GEneva
TIBURON. On the water.
Sundeck. 3 bedrooms. 2
June 1st. 6 months lease.
29— Room And Beard
FURNISHED small attractive house
or apartment in quiet neighbor
hood. July-August, Single profes
sional woman. Independent-Jour
nal Box 372.
ROOM AND BOARD for 1 or 2
couples for the summer. 801 Sut
ter St., Apt. 501, San Francisco.
FOUR or more bedrooms. Outdoor
living. 1 or 2 months. Call collect,
Skvline 1-1894, mornings before
3 ÉEDROÓM HOUSE for two
summer months. Pay to $115. Be
tween Kentfield and Fairfax.
Phone collect, Bayview 1-0746 San
48 Olds. '98 Sdnet. $1395
Hydramatic, R & H. Fine condi
48 Chev. Conv
Best buy in town.
41 DeSoto Sedan
40 Inter. 3/4 tn. stlc. $395
35 Chev. I Vi tn. stlc. $295
Excellent condition throughout
,s DOHEMANN MOTORS
j 47 FORD 6 dump, 158 WÉ. Phone
35 Chev. Fordor
THREE BEDROOMS. Couple and
infant son. 2 to 3 months. In
Marin County. West 1-5809 col
THREE or four bedroom house, with
or without swimming pool. During
summer months. Phone Skyline
50 Ford Pickup .... $1295
4 ton, like new throughout.
45 Chev. Cab, Chai. $345
39 Chev. Vi Ion stk...$285
719 Francisco Blvd.
Phone 4 124 - 25 - 26
RESPONSIBLE party with excel
lent references, desires summer
rental. Fillmore 6-1520.
ROOM and board for woman in ex
change for part-time care of two
school-aged children. 103 Rocca
29>A— Child Care
DAY care for pre-school children.
In licensed home. Phone San An
DAYTIME child care In centrally
located licensed home. Phone San
DAY care for children, 3 to 4 years
old. 14,000 sq. ft. fenced play
area. Sand box, wading pool.
Playground equipment. Licensed
home. San Anselmo 7025-R.
34— Cars For Sal*
1949 PLYMOUTH Suburban. One
owner. 18,000 miles. Perfect mo
tor. Call San Rafael 6782-W even-
i n g s . _____________________
DODGE 1941 cpe. Heater. Very
good mechanically. Sacrifice $325.
46 PONTIAC four door sedan. Low
mileage. Original owner. Radio,
heater, etc. Perfect running con
dition, Mill Valley, DUnlap 8-3505.
1950 FORD V-8 Charturese conver
tible. Radio and heater, white
side walls, overdrive. 1 owner.
San Francisco, UNderhill 3-3424
collect, week days only._________
1938 CADILLAC sedan. $125. Phone
San Rafael 36-R-13.
1948 FRAZER sedan, 4 door, radio,
overdrive, good condition. $795.
Phone 5650-W. ___________
1949 Ford, Radio, Heater,
1947 Mercury, Radio,
MAR VISTA MOTORS
1560 Fourth St., San Rafael
W H Y W ALK
Easy trans. Real gas economy.
1948 4 door Austin Sedan
Good condition. Call GEneva 5-4869
See at Mobile Station, Tiburón
1946 CHEVROLET sedan delivery,
excellent condition. Phone San
Rafael 6080-R after 6 p.m.
34-C— Vehicles For Rent
C A RS ANDTRU CKS
By Day, Week, Month or Year»
DOHEMANN MO^OR CO.
TWO good 30 x 34 clincher tires.
Phone 1686, Room 8, S. R. after I
34-F—Auto Parts, Repairs
NO MONEY DOWN
PAY AS YOU DRIVE
CHRYSLER, DESOTO ..........$89.50
Installed complete with new clutch,
faskets, oil. Chev., $195; .Dodge,
179.50; Plymouth, $177.50: Pon
tiac 6, $20*5; Oldsmobile 6. $205,
hydra, little higher; Kaisers, $225.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Motors for Other Care and Truck»
JOHNSON MOTOR CO.
22 Miller Ave., Mill Valley
Phone DU 8-0375________
1950 MOTORCYCLE 100 Tiger Tri
umph. Not broken in yet. $650.
Phone San Amselmo 10-J.
FINAL ADJUSTMENTS are made by Prof. John Marshall on the University of
Chicago’» 450-million-volt synchrocyclotron, most powerful atom smasher known, as
It is readied to begin operating at dedication of the university’s new $5,000,000 Re
search Institutes building. At controls for the dedication was Prof. Enrico Fermi
(right), who designed the first atomic pile across the street at Stagg field, where on
Dec. 2, 1942, man first unleashed atomic energy. The synchrocyclotron weights 2,200
tons, cost $2,500,000. The synchrocyclotron whirls neutrons around a circular path,
• then smashes them against target atoms. Prof. Fermi said among the first achieve
ments to result from such nuclear progress would probably be cancer treatment.
61 To Be Graduated
At Dominican, May 29
Rev. John J. Mitty, archbishop of
San Francisco, will present diplomas
to 61 women graduates of Domin
lean College in San Rafael, in a
ceremony to be held May 29, at
p.m. in Angelico Hall on the College
\ earn pus ,
\ Before the conferring of degrees
Jtfh George O’Meara, pastor of St
Baphaers church in San Rafael wil
Introduce Rev. William Dunne, S.J
as guest speaker.
Fr. Dunne is
president of University of San Fran
The following students will receive
the Bachelor of Art» degrees: Mary
Catherine Buxton, Alice Carleton,
Marilyn Christian, Anne Cornwell,
Marie Cressey, Barbara Dillon, Sally
buque, Marion Gallagher, Suzanne
Jlerhardt, Mary Grant Goodpas-
Reds Lost 36
Times As Many
As UN Forces
WASHINGTON (JP) — The defense
department says the Reds in Korea
probably lost 36 times as many men
—killed and wounded — as United
Nation forces in the five-day com
munist offensive through May 20.
U.N. losses, according to a defense
department announcement yester
day, were 1,618 dead and wounded.
This excluded missing in action, for
which accurate figures were not yet
A defense department spokesman
estimated the toll in dead and
wounded of Chinese and Korea Reds
The spokesman said casualties
among United States troops were
134 killed in action and 826 wound
ed. He based his figures for U.S.
and U.N. losses on a check of pre
liminary reports from the Eighth
The report put South Korean
dead at 48 and wounded at 497.
Other U.N. nations lost 22 killed and
ture, Margaret Hannan, Dorothy
Hardin, Claire Herlihy, Patricia
High, Barbara Hohlt, Lois Jacobson.
Edythe Johnston, Joan King, Vir
ginia Markham, Eleanor Miller,
Eleanor Matheu, Mary Helen Mon
roe, Elizabeth Murphy, Mildred Mc-
Murdo, June McNally, Joan Mc
Nulty, Barbara Nystrom, Geraldine
O’Connor, Billie Olin, Patricia O’
Neill, Cecile Paynter, Clare Pope,
Georgina Radonich, Dorothy Raines,
Mary Patricia Rawell, Helen Rigs-
Barbara Rotenkolber, Barbara
Rowan, Janice Rowe, JoAnne Ruck-
stuhl, Dolores Sagúes, Ysabel Schon-
ing, Dorothy Steiner, Marianne
Spellman, Mary Leonor Sweet, Joan
Toohig, Lorraine Vistica, Margaret
Weller, Loisanne Wolff, and Joan
The Bachelor of Science degree
will be conferred upon Bernice
Abrego, Mary Theresa Cavanaugh,
Mary Ellen Doherty, Virginia Gar
cia, Marie Pritchard, F ra n c e s
Strachwitz, and Lil-yen Wang.
Robin Quigley will receive a Bach
elor of Music degree.
Eight graduates will receive Kin
dergarten-Primary teaching creden
tials and 23 will receive General
Secondary credentials will be con
ferred upon Eileen Devine, Lois
Scampini, and Beverley Teves.
THE WAR IS
TOKYO i/P) — The Korean
war is sometimes confusing.
Especially after war report»
come out of the censor’s scis
sors. Here’s the way one dis
patch read today:
“One report said (deleted by
censor) Chinese had penetrated
(censored) south-southeast of
“An Eighth Army spokesman
said, however, that the report
‘should not be taken too
San Anselmo Gave
111 Pints Of Blood
The San Anselmo blood bank held
last Friday received 111 pints of
blood for armed forces wounded.
Blood collections from three blood
banks in Marin so far this month
total 273 units. Two more blood
banks will be held during May,
Sausalito on Thursday, May 24, at
the Yacht club, and Larkspur on
Thursday, May 31 at American
The armed forces hope to receive
750 pints a month from Marin
For appointments call the Red
ADVENTISTS' PASTOR !
Explained In S. R. Speech
3ttbfpftthml-iiourttal. Tuesday. May 22. 1451
Pastor B. H. Shaw, of the Sev
enth-day Adventist church in San
Rafael, speaking at a special Armed
Forces day program Saturday,
stressed loyalty to the United States
government by adventists and urged
full cooperation in this time of
“The non - combatancy principles
of Seventh-day Adventists, based on
the teachings, and example of Jesus
Christ, are given recognition by our
government,’' he declared. “Our men
classified as I-A-O have the privi
lege of being channeled into the
Medical Department of the Army
where they may save life,” he added.
“For this provision we are profound
Quoting from the denomination's
world pronouncement, made in 1934,
the speaker further defined the
non-combatant position as follows:
While recognizing that war is un
avoidable in maintaining civil gov
ernment in a world of sin, non-
combatants conscientiously object
to taking human life.
“They believe that in this way
they can render greater service to
their fellow men and be a greater
influence for the cause of righteous
ness than by taking combatant part
in the destruction of human life.
They do not, however, condemn
those who take part in war.
“On the other hand non-com
batants are willing to aid their gov
ernment in every consistent way in
time of warfare, except by taking
human life. They will help feed
and clothe the army; assist in car
ing for the sick and wounded: help
bury the dead; aid in transportation
of men. food, clothing, etc. They
will build the camps; go into the
fields, mines, and factories, at the
direction of the government. They
will help to fortify positions and
otherwise protect human life. They
will carry the wounded back from
“The non - co 'batant is not a
coward; he simply and conscien
tiously and courageously objects to
taking human life, so far as his par- >
ticipation is concerned.”
The pastor announced two Medi
cal Cadet Training camps, one at
Grand Ledge, Michigan, June 5-19
under the direction of Col. Floyd
L. Wergeland, of Washington, D C
of the Surgeon General's office
Major S. J. Beaudry and Major
Francis O. Chapelle, two of his as
sistants, will also be present.
The other camp will be at Mon
terey Bay Academy, Watsonville,
June 24-July 8. This will be under
the direction of officers appointed j
by the 6th Army Surgeon General,
Col. Roilin Vauchspies, at the Pre
sidio, San Francisco.
Carlyle B. Haynes, Seventh - day
Adventist -War Commission Secre
tary of Washington, D.C. and Dr.
E. N. Dick, the denomination’s Na
tional Commander of Medical Ca
det Training will cooperate with the
army official personnel in a two
weeks intensive training course, pre
pared in cooperation with the Sur
geon General’s Department of the
Army, the pastor explained and
adding “the course covers not only
military courtesies, formations, and
drills, but the full requirements for
the basic training of a medical sc
SPECIAL SPRING SALEI
ON THIS FEATURE-PACKED 1951 MODEL
n S. R. Hotel
Quick action by San Rafael fire
men early this morning put out a
mattress fire in a room at the Villa
Rafael hotel, 920 B street, San
Fire Chief C. M. Johanson said
the fire apparently was caused by a
hotel guest who was smoking in
bed. Firemen arrived shortly after
the alarm was turned in at 4:30
a.m. and managed to keep the fire j
from spreading to other parts of
Whether you use your sturdy
all-steel Quonset 40 for a
dairy barn or general stor
age, you *an depend on it to
give yoi* /ears of dependable,
service. Flexible Quonset
40’s can be built to vary ing
lengths . . . They go up fast
and need little maintenance.
Ask about them today.
FRAMES — FRAMING
Largest Assortment of Frames
Framed Pictures and Picture
Moldings in Marin County.
131] 4th St, San Rafael
met aw «mum m . ti n. vat. om
KUBON SALES CO.
39 A Mary St.
ouoNsrr b u il d in g s
a r i p r o d u c t s
OP GRIAT LAKfS STCCl CORPORATION
ENJOY COOKING LUXURY
AT THIS VERY LOW COST!
Now! For the first time in history we
offer you this feature-filled
wood that women perfer at this dra
matic, low price! See how much easier
it is to cook, how much better you bake
on the 1951 Wedgewood.
Choose your down payment plan,
pay 19.38 now (half the down pay
ment) and 19.38 before delivery or
pay 38.75 now (full down payment) and
the balance in small monthly payments
or as little a»- 2.00 a week.
it One-piece cooking top
^ Gleaming porcelain finish
it Built-in lamp
it Perfect baking oven
it Flavor-Seal broiler
it Recessed control panel
it Two giant top burners
it Two standard top burners
it Spacious storage
it Full 36-inch size range
Third & C Streets,
Britain To Get
New Navy Chief
— Britain’s navy
gets a new boss in December.
The admiralty announced that
Adm. Sir Rhoderlck R. McGrigor
would take over then as first sea
lord and chief of the naval staff.
He will succeed Admiral of the Fleet
Lord Fraser, who will have held the
post the customary three years.
Sir Rhoderick, 56, is a veteran of
the World War II invasion of Sicily
and commanded the battleship Re
nown during the sinking of the Ger
man battleship Bismark. Since last
year he has been commander in
chief at Plymouth naval base.
to K now ...
You may have heard that a
suit has been filed by the Anti
trust Division in Washington to
break up Standard of California
• as well as six other West Coast
oil companies. Many people
have written us protesting this
action, and many have asked
pertinent questions about our
activities. We answer all letters
individually, but some points
seem of general interest. We
take this way of d iscussing them
for everyone. If you have a
question, we urge you to write:
“I’d Like to K now”
Standard Oil Company
225 Bush St., San Francisco 20
What are you doing to save oil resources?”
People are concerned these days about America's supply of crude oil. They say, "If petroleum resources art
beginning to run out, we ought to be careful to make them go as far as possible. What are you big companies doing to savt
our oil resourcesf ”
Here's the answer to that question. Petroleum
reserves began to “run out/* in a sense, when primitive
man first used crude oil to make a torch. But known crude
oil reserves are actually 30% greater today than in 1940.
In addition to new discoveries, Standard of California along
with other oil companies — is making each well and each
barrel of oil yield more and more. Competition makes us all
produce and refine efficiently. Here are some ways we do it:
Remember the gusher? Year» ago new
wells were allowed to erupt, blowing off
a gas mixture and with it precious crude.
But oil men found a way to stop wasteful
gushers. And now they extract three new
fuels from the gas mixture.
We also prevent waste by tapping oil
pools which used to be out of reach. We
have taken part in much expensive re
search into drilling techniques, and have
even found a way to make holes curie, to
reach under mountains, for example.
Time was when only natural pressure
lifted oil to the surface. Wells “went flat,’*
had to be abandoned, leaving oil in tha
ground. Big problem, big solution: we now
use huge systems to pump pressure back
in, recovering much oil formerly loft.
Offíct: SR 6360
Auxiliary Ph. Lark. IÍ74W. 8R 427W
Owned end Operated by
Leyton Thorn and Manten Haehi
A O m D m « g ü Xm e Him
STANDARD OIL C O M P A N Y OF C A L I F O R N I A
• plans abtad to ssrvs you better
New, All Steel Warehouses
Magnolia and Francis A ven nee
(Murray Park Dbt, Larkspur)
Lateet techniques, though often costly,
are eagerly sought by big oil companies
warring on waste. Standard uses a new
“electronic brain” to impute best way
to drill oil fields for greatest yield 25 years
or more into the future.
Natur al gas, a by-product of oil produc
tion, was once merely wasted. But oil com
panies long ago learned how to capture it
... now deliver it for use in home and
industry. By putting this energy to work
we conserve natural oil resources.
And of course research in refining
methods permits oil companies to save
mon and more. Example: in 1920, Western
refineries were getting less than 7 gallon!
of gasoline from each barrel of crude. They
now get 20 gallons of far better gas.