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Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
September 5, 1940     Indian Valley Record
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September 5, 1940

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PLU,3L% S CO. LIDRARr VOLUME X GREENVILLE, PLUMAS COUNTY, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1940 NUMBER 50 Ter Service At Churches Sun!a! In accordance with the p o Uon of President Roosevelt, the thatches of Greenville and Taylors- Vlllc will hold special services for Peace prayers on Sunday Septem- ~Oer 8, states Rev. Stanley Webster. ~he Greenville service will be held at 11 a. m. and the Taylorsville ser Vice at 3 p.m. A program of music v, ill also be arranged. : The president's proclamation fol- lows: "The American heritage of in- I ]Grange Dance. IHUNTERSABE WARNED I Cherokee Mine Hanleys Attend ~o COUNT THE POIN~ Wolf Creek Road [ Saturday Nlght,:: not he necessary in the Plumas [ Newly Graveled Big Producer Archery Meal I oo o,t,oo ,~ National For-est to put several thou. -- h Cherokee mi----~e, three miles Mr and Mrs. L.-------P. Hanl cfI The Indian Valle------y Grange will lsand marksmen into the field dur- Under the supervision of I ~ D. W e . . re " eYe s~onsor a (lance' Saturday night, m& the pemod, from September 16 Craig of Quincy, maintenance su- er ton !w th a boys' contest also being held [ several very successful dances dur- about on a par with hunting ob- Creek bridge to the Lake Almanor P . " I -- ']in, the summer months, and pro-It ined last year. Until -r-~cently, Junction with the Westwood high- extensive development pro-] The Tournament was nero m a| ~, I bucks wore seen frem~entl in all ~ ^ gram is now in progress, the main Ivacant lot in front of the ~J~tYlr~s[raise another goo.o dance tins corn i parts of the Forest. Late~, how- v ay ne.s yes, ret~ ~.u working shaft being sunk to the t eourt house. Representatives from[lng Saturday mgi~t. I ~. o oneu. 250 ft. level. Plans are to drift i kake View, Ore Reddtng,"Tre'ka,l~Iusic, fo[ the dance will be fu.- ~:.~,eLe::d ttui:t:it::ed u:;:'t as Another link tf^ ?:~ Si::ra W~] ht the creatures horns hardened be ~iutnn;eI. x~vYlltt: seL~Sldn aterld:Tgr~: ~", " ::;:tU1:eetrt:'thTiower ~Vo'l;'Cree~k "- -----------~" coming less tender, the animals bridge has also been regraveled and dopped from sight into brush patch- reoiled. dlvldual freendom and of govern- ~lsnt deriving its power from the COnsent of the governed has from the most promising mines of the shooting commenced at 10 a. m. e time of the fathers of our re-district, i The men's shoot wan an Ameri- Public been proudly transmitted to A1 "Merrit and Frank Humphries l cab round, commenc~'~l~ 80 yards, ~ach succeeding generation, and to a~e operating the mine with Hum- [with 30 arrows, 50 yards, 30 arrows, tiler this generation has fallen phries in charge of operations. [and 40 yards, 30 arrows, For Ladies, the task of preserving it and --------~------r-~ [~3, yards, 30 arrows; 40 yards 30 ar- ~ransmltting It to the future. We HELP PATROL WORK, [rows, and 30 yards, 30 arrows. PLEA TO MOTORISTS Prizes were won as follows, "nr now engaged in a mighty el- ] " fort to fortify that heritage. ~ - " "--:::-'* nin- of l American round for men, 1st "Mindful of our duties in the. 15ark on uuty w,~n ~ne Ope gnu. [ prize' a hand made 48 inch regula- fa - schools for the ran term, ooys a I d 6n b M ,ily or nations we nave .n- lrls of the -ehool Safet Patrol I t~on target, race,w y devored to prevent theoutbreak~' . ~ Y ]S~:ayne of Susanville with a score "an,are again protecting cnnaren ~rom I .^~ - -- 1 "-or hi- d the spread or war and we baffle dan ers with the succes~[ f ~; seconn pmze, a earn p have raised our voices against in- " g ' tquiver ~on by R. B. Mcintosh of ~ " of theis work uepenmng mrgeiy up-I ~a ~d CSrnationai injustice. As Americans ,:-- ^~ ----~"-~-ts |l~e view, uregon, ,c~,~ ~, ---. ~a~d as lovers of freedom we are .on ~ne c oo.p~r~,~ ,- ~ .'/th'dr prize, a leather arm guam h ]'t was pointed out m a sratemen~ urnbly sympathetic with those ~won hy J. Swanson of Reddlng, today hy the public surety depart- Who are facing tribulation in lands ' " -- to ]so re 421. a^ross the ea ment or tne uanrorma ~a~e ~u - s . ~,~ ^o~,^~,~^. I H.P. Weidman of Alturas orgam- "When every succeecting day "'= . ~=,~""~ ~zer of the tournament, having the Orlngs sad news of suffering and disaster abroad we are especially COnscious of the Divine power and of our dependence upon God's met- C[ful guidance. '%Vlth this conciousness in our hearts it is seemly that we should, at a time like th~s, pray to Almighty 'f~Od for his blessing on our country ~nd for the establishment of a Just tad permanent peace among all na- tlons of the world. "Now, therefore, I, Franklin D. l~oosevelt, president of the United ~tates of America do hereby ~.~t i: aside Sunday September 8, 1940 as a day of praydr; and I urge the Deople of the United States of all creeds and denominations, to pray on that day, in their churches or ~t their homes, on the high seas Or wherever they may be, beseeeh- Ihg the Ruler of the universe to bless our republic, to make us lw~erently grateful for our heritage ~r end firm in its defense, and to ~rant to th~s land and to the troubled world a righteous, on- during peace. "In witness thereof, I have here- tt~to set my hand and cax~sed t.h.~ seal of the United States of Amer- ica to be affixed. "Done, at the city of Washington this 7th day of August, in the year o~ our lord n~neteen hundred and forty, and of the independence of the United States of America the o~ hundred and sixty-fifth. "(Signed) "FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT." W. p. WILL CONTINUE GRAND CIRCLE FARES Joseph G. Wheeler, Western Pa- cific general passenger agent, ~n- aounced today that the Western l~acific Railroad would continue for another year, that is, until October 81, 1941, the low "Grand--'Circle 'Pour" round-trip passenger fares by ~'hich one may travel hy rail from his home to both the Atlantic and tl"e Pacific coasts, and thence to his original starting point, at a sub-. Stantlal reduction from standard fares. The plan makes tt possible fo~ Persons to travel by rail from ,e,800 to 8,000 miles, depending upon . the route selected, and permits the traveler to choose many attractive, optional routes in connection with the Veestern Pacific, with stopover Privileges at "~ny points desired on either the going~r returning trip. Wheeler stated that decision to C6ntinue the "Grand Circle Plan" for another year was brought about through the suceese which fl~e plan had demonstrated during the period in which tess low fares were put ~n. to effect in connection with the ~taging of the San Francisco Gold- e~ Gate International Exposition ~d the New York World's Fair. ~ - d A new bridge is being constructs ~Cro~ Lone Rock Creek, on the s.i~rnalled by the Patrol to permit children to cross. The motorists organization drew attention to the state law limiting speed to fifteen miles per hour when passing a school building or prize, a demountable steel ground quiver, won by Miss Buelah M. Peterson of Lake View, Oregbn, score 411, second prize, a leather r~rm guard won by Miss :N. Wilcox of Lake View, Oregon, score 256; third prize, a "V" point of aim, won g~ounds during school recessor by Miss Joyce Smith of Susanvtlle while children are goig to or return- '~ score 201. ing from school during opening orI Pot luck lunch was served under closing hours, or while playgrounds the trees in the court house park, of any school are in Use by school where archers enjoyed an excellent children. Also cited was the law requiring~lunehe n and discussed archery !tackleof all kinds. Numerous motorists to stop upon meeting a lhand made bows were on display, school bus which has stopped out-~reade of yew wood, osage orange, s~de a business or residence dis.!lemon wood and ash, and arrows trict to ta~e on or diseharge pus- . . . . ~creszed with colors. ~engers. After stopping, the motor-! ~tt r2sP. m. a test for bowmens isi~may proceed ca~ttouely a~ not h~ e ' skill was held, an object' more than 10 miles per hour. Thi~ ; made of burlap sacks ~il~ed with law applies not only when overtak- ~ straw erected on wooden legs re mg a school bus from the rear, but i represent a d~er was placed at 50 also when meeting one which has! i yards, each archer was permitted approac~hed and stopped on the op- to shoot three ends of three arrows pcs!te si~le of the road. to the end, a total of nine arrows~ 4b BILL GUNLOCK WINS e[tch arrow sticking in the deer ASSEMBLY RACE counting one point. R.B. McIntosh .of Lake View, Ore was first with The official count of the vote tn No. 2 Tuesday4 points and MrsL:P.t Ha nleyof~econdw th3 ~oints Assembly District ~:ave William I. Gunlock of Duns-IGteenvtlle was se p muir 8,029 votes and Clinton J I out of a possible nine. t~ulcher 7,956. The vote bv counties follows: S'sktyou: Fuleher, 1,853; Gunlock, 2,077. TIodoc: Fulcher, 594; Gunlock, 665. Trinity: Fulche, 519;Gunlock, 284. Shasto: Fuleher, 2,264; Gunlock, 2,752. Plumas: Fulcher, 934; Gunlock 752. Sierra: Fulcher, 390;Gunlvck 304. Lassen: Fulcher, 1,402; Gunlock. 1,195. DENTIST TO EXAMINE ALL INDIAN C~REN Dr. Bailard, traveling dentist, will be in Greenville from September 9 to 14 with a mobile unit for the purpose of making dental examina- tions and treatment of Indian chil- dren, according to announcement ~rom the office of Miss Ttllte N. i Kruger, ounty superintendent of , schools. Miss I4:ruger advises that all In. dian children take advantage of this free dental service while Dr. Eallard is in this part of Plumas county. Ll~RARY WILL BE OPEN THREE DAYS PER ~VEE~ Mrs. A.E. Allgewahr, librarian for the Greenville Branch Ltbrary, announces that heeafter the library will be open three days per week, instead of on Tuesdays and Fridays a in the past At 3 p. m. a I~oys' round was held ~,C arrows at 30 yards. There were bdt three enlrsnts, each boy win- ning a prize. First pri~e o ground quiver, second, an~ arm guard and third a "V" point of a~m. " At the close of t~e various tests, new found friends with many hand shakes and exchanges of names and addresses and invitations,took their departures for home, carrying with them kind and admirable thoughts for their opponents and more en- thusiasm than ever before for th~ behest sport of archery and the sportsmanship of archers. It is anticipated that tournamehts will be held in the near future et :Redding, Yreka, SusanvIl~,- Calif ~r~nd Lake View, Oregon. Archers experienced and inexperienced are invited to attend. Local papers w~il carry dates suffflciently in advance or contact L.P. Hanley W.P. Depot for further information. ORDER $11.75 ton ~lamond Mounfain motor way, of [ Starting September 1, the new ar- the l~lumas l~ratlor~al Forest irt is } rangement provides for the opera~ nnounced at Forest headquarters. I tion of the library on Mondays, The bldge Is 5etng bulR of timbers, [~rednesdays and Fridays. "fine ll- xV:th the construction work under !brary will open af 1:30 each after- the direction of Bridge l~orernan r, oon and will rdn~atn open--tmt!l V~llllam Sylvester. 5:30. DE V]m F. L. MILLER OREE~NVIIJ~E MILL WORKERS VOTE TO CALL STRIKE A meeting of the Mill ~JTorkers Union of the Setzer Box companyI s~wmill here voted to strike at a l meeting held Wednesday afternoon. Wage adjustments is said to be tim chief cause of the action taken by the union. The strike date was set at one month from date, with ncgiotiations to be carried on pending the strike. J H. IH~RS~N VISITS IN GREENVILLE J. H. Iiickerson was in Greenville Monday from his m~ning ]aroperty in the Walkermine country. Hick- erson, together with AI Smith, is interested in a ground slucing gohl property which adjoins the C. H. Smith properties: He states that work is going ahead on the gravel property and will continue as long as weather permits. GARDEN CLUB TO HOLD POTLUCK PICNIC SEPT. 19 The Indian Valley Garden club will hold a potluck picnic near the W~estern Pacific depot in Greenville Thursday, September 19. Hostesses for the occasion will be Mrs. Han- ley, M~s. Peters, Mrs. Che'~ert~n and Mrs. Charles Davis. Picnic plate and I:everages will be supplied by the club. P. T. A. PICNIC TUESDAY EVENING Th P. T. A. picnic and potluck supper will be held Tuesday even- lug tn E!dwell Grove at 6 o'clock the weather permitting, states Mrs. Ira Benson, president, If the wea- ther is too cold for comfortable out- door picnicking, the supper will be held at the high school. PINE SEEDS READY FOR FALL HARVEST Pine seeds are-ready for harvest in the Plumas National Forest. CCC crews from the Gansner Bar Camp, stationed at Mohawk~ are being t~ained for the harvesting Job, it is announced. Harvesting pine seeds for nursery planting demands picking the cones at a time when the cones are green out the seeds have hardened. A little later the cone's open and the seeds are lost or the squirrels beat the pickers to the desired seeds. After picking the reen ores ar# opened by a heating process and the reeds are saved. The harvest being made in the Mohawk Dls.trict, it is announced, is from' Jeffrey and Pond~o~a iPines. The seeds will be placated at the Forest Service Durbin Nur- iNursery at SusanviIle, from which they will later be transplanted in forest ar~as where Nature is having difficu~y tn reforesting the land. SOAPSTONE NOVELTIES MADE AT RIG BAR CAMP Manufacture of soapstone novel- tics has become the hob'Sy of some workmen at the Big~'~ar Blister Rust Control Camp in the Plumas National Forest. Soapstone, which is easily carved and polished, is abundant in the area. Several shecimens of the handiwork of these men have been brought to Forest headquarters in Quincy One cf the most popular novelties is a' paper weight in the shape of the Forest Service shield, with a Pine tree done in green on the top. II 5, 10 and 15c Store Acro~ From Masonic Hall SREEI,4VILL, E COMPLETE LINE OF ey and reproduction. See The Horns. Legal bucks in the game district tn which the Plumas Natton~l For- est is located mu~ have ~" ~aat two-point antlers. Two bucks are the limit in all except that portion o,the Forest which extends into I~.ssen County, where only one buck is allowed. h Hunters are warned t~ count t c points. This insures legal meat, and that t~ie sound heard was not made by a man. About 1,000 men are engaged in the forest in Blister Rust Control work. This is in ad- dition to other hundreds of men on i c~nstruction projects. "Make eer- lain it is a buck," i~ the safety slo- gan for hunters. Careful With Fire. A.a a rule hunters are good woods- men, and as such are careful with fire, declares Forest Supervisor D. : qvired for each automobile or pack required to obtain a Camp Fire Permit, issued free at any Forest Service Station, and to comply with the rules of the permit. An ~ xe md shovel of approved size are re- '/he bridge is ~'eing buqt of timbers, train w~Ien on camping trips into the Forest. RECORD ATTENDANCE EXPECTE~ AT FAIR SACRAMENTO, Sept. 4.--tHeavy ~eekday attendance Was expected to push the attendance record at the California Slate Fair past all existing marks before tha event closes tts ll-day run here next ~4or- day. ' "~ "' Thousands jammed the grounds to see exhibits of the state's finest agricultural, livestock and horlcul- tural products and hear the musiC. of five nationally prominent bands. Bob Hope and Skinnay Ennis' I;and were scheduled to play for the mghtly shows anal for dancing at 50 cents a pereon Tuesday and Wednesday. Orrln Tucke~ with I~onnie E'aker will be at the re:Jr Thursday and Friday; Ir~y Kyser. Saturday and Sunday, and Phq Harris on closing day, Monday. Not only did the highway depart- ment oll and gravel the highw~ty riyht of way through Gresnvll~e, tat the streets over which the route goes through town were graveled mid o~led from curb t'o curb, mak- ing a very fine job of it. The Wolf Creek link of the Sier- ra Way to Lake Almanor r~now in the best condition since the new road was built. O---- ----------- EASTERN STAR HEAD MAmZS RADIO A DR S SAN F ANCm-60: Sept. 5.--Cal',- fornia leadership in the world.wide membership of the Order of the Eastern Star in a pilgrimage off peace was pledged by Mrs. D. E. F. Easton, who will become interna- tional head of the Order at the San Francisco convention Septem- ber 13-18, in a messa~a'~o the 2,000,- 0~0 womn and m~ -3f the fraternity ~cy international short-wave radio last night Speaking over General Electric international slioTt-wave s~ation KGEI from Treasure Island m San Francisco Bay (Sunday, ~ept. .~ 9 p. m. PST), Mrs. Easton ad- dressed her message to the d!s- t~nt Eastern Star chapters in Can. rda, Cuba, Alaska, Hawaii, the Philippines and t'ne Orient, and in other far places, an of which ar~ sending delegates to the conven- tion here. Califdrnta and Western chapters had arranged "listening" parties to hear the message being sent to other lands. San Francisco bat teflon members assembled on Treasure Island to w~ness the broadcast at the ~hort-wave statton ]n the Palace of Electric.~y. Members of the ~a~tfornis~ com- mittee representing the 495 chap- I ters in the State were reprsented by Attorney Waldo F. Postel, gen- eral chairm~'n. Mrs. I-Ielen Louise Edwards, worthy grand matron, and U. S. Commissioner Ernest E. Wqliams, worthy grand patron, spoke fo the Califonia Gand Chap- te. In addition, Rufe Davis, screen John Lewis ~McDonald, worthy grand organist of San Jose ae comic, and a Ballet of Hollywoo;11 " companied Ms Leda Gregory Yack Starlets in dancing numbers appear I ' ' " each nle'h i son, soprano, also of San Jose, in o a song of the organist s own corn Horse racing is a daily featureI on the fair's track. Full pal~ Ip s~ng, "Star of Love", ded[cated~ mutual facilities are provided for to Mrs. Easton. Mrs. Easton. Mrs. rvnning races every weel~aay, Har- I Easton was introduced by Edward ness races and aspecia~ steeplo-I~2' .Counter, general chairman of chase race will be held Sunday. [the General Grand (~liapter corn- The Horse Show every night at lmitres for the San Francisco con- ~:1~ p. m 'parades, civic and fra [vention. ternal celebrations round6 out the 'The program followed a pro-con- entertainment program. FRED PITCHNER TAKES OVER SERVICE STATION Fred Pitchner has taken over the vention Easfern Star Day on Treas- ure Island and the conclusion .~f complete plans for fhe entertain- ment of more than 10,000 delegates l r, nd members expected to attend the i formal session in mid.September. W. F. Bradley service station in Crescent Mills, which was formerly [WELL-B~Y-~o~RI~NCE operated by Rig Bodman. [ TO BE HELD SEPT. 6 i The station handles Union OilI A well baby c~ffference will be i company products and Pitschner]held at the Greenville High School states that his mechanical "depart-[Friday, September 8 from 9 a. m 'ment will also make a specialty elite 12 noon. portable electric and acetylene ' Dr. W. ~. Batson will examine all welding, children of pre-school age. I I I One Student Pencil Set Given Away With Every 10 of Our Sunny Maid Bread Wraps Present Wraps to Open 8 a. m. to 9 p. m.