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Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
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November 1, 1951     Indian Valley Record
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November 1, 1951
 

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21NUMBER 33 ABOUT TOWN By CLINKENBEARD CLEWS CORRECTION hear that "Butch" Campodon- is giving evidence of develop- an inferiority complex due to been referred to in this by the above common and name. His father tells us his given name is "Stromboli" that he is pooch-conscioUs or added dignity it affords. BOb Butch returned to the Job week after spending their ca- rebuilding the Campodonico and visiting in Stockton. , ome (Republican ?) congress- obviously calculating the '52 odds, advises that one out nine citizens now receives monthly check from the federal In 1932 such checks being mailed to 2,196,151 in the country. Now they a staggering 17,665,783, he us. Of course, should Taft Truman next year, some will be made--the checks to Republicans instead of Democrats ! A lot of observation and some leads me to the conclu- that Senator Taft will not be party-sponsored candidate for presidency. If he should run Harry, the choice will be considered as between two with the odds favoring the machine. The only salva- of the COP will be to create enthusiam enough, or do something sensational such forgetting the days of Harding Hoover and the hopes of back the political and eco- clock. Some are saying: "If can't get a businessman in the House (and we can't) may- could put up with a military for one term! I threw out a couple of gentle last week about my fondness meat--particularly elk meat-- withdrew them when I learned hunting license fee in Montana $100 . . . maybe more fee and hunters would be one way of to solve the deer problem Calif.--instead of slaying the of the species. Whet or not she read the first, Edna Kunzler drove to Farley's Market Friday a.m. returned the missing box of rceries. She averred she had everything but have the car apart in an effort to locate emanating odor before she the car trunk and found decaying edibles . . . Well, what can happen when pso- buy identical cars or hats! Look at Lindsay Glenn, for in- . . . think it would be pos- Sible for anyone to mistake his Conveyance for anyone else's . . . Z Wonder every time I see him in his midget whether he'll ever out- grow it, or wear it out! AMATEUR DANCE BAND 13EING ORGANIZED 'lBy NEW BARBER The beginnings of an amateur dance band for the youthful musi- cians of the community was organ- |Zd last Friday night when Leader Hovey and four young as- Pirants met at the American Le- Hall. Harold Price and Leroy Kidder, Robert Williams and Simms, trumpeters, accom- Rained by Dale and Marge Han- nah, displayed much interest in possibility of an orchestra or for the utilization of ama- teurs and gave assurance of Plenty of talent for the purpose, Suitable music for the group to Work on has been arranged for, IYrector Hovey states, and a sec- Olld meeting will be held at the Legion Hall tonight (Thursday). The Most Passed Around Newspaper in the Feather River Wonderland Reaching Over 3000 Readers Weekly I00DIANS SCALP TIGERS hT PORTOLA GAME: r00IEET QUINCY 00ATURDAY Last Saturday afternoon the lo- cal gridiron team resumed its in- terurpted winning streak by de- feating the Portola Tigers 18 to 7 in a hard-fought game on the Portola field. Greenville's eager linemen out- charged their heavier opponents and paved the way for the first touchdown, scored by Ronnie Lo- gan on an off-tackle slant good for 27 yards. Bert Holt's conversion attempt was blocked, as were the next two. Following the kickoff, the In- dians again took control of the game and scored a line buck by Don Comstock. Good defensive play by Greenville prevented the Tigers from scoring during the first half of the game. The Portola passing game paid off in the third quarter with a T-D and conversion or 7 points. Green- ville came back in the last with a T.D by Comstock following some of the hardest charging seen in the. league this season. "I'm very proud of the way the boys bounced back after losing the Westwood game by a scant one point," Coach Timone said after the game. "Our lind was sharp and our backfield ran hard," he declared. Greenville meets Quincy this ,Saturday on the local grid, in what promises to be the best game of the year, as the two teams are now tied for first place in the league, with one loss apiece. The Lineup LE---Cooper, H LT--Megiess, Bob; Holt, Jack L-Bright, Pat CWatten, burg, Bill RG---Madigan, J. aT--Bush. J.; Swindlehurst, Glenn RE--Myers, J.; Ridge, Tom Q--Holt. Bert: Bartholf, Loren Till--Sanders, E.; Van Ronk. Jim 7--Comstock, D. RHLogan, R. TWENTY00}NE LOCAL THETA RHO GIRLS qO TO REDDING Eight carloads of Theta Rho girls departed at an early hour last Sunday morning to attend the annual District Council meeting at Redding, returning late that eve- ning. Those making the trip were De- lores Wherry, Deanna Mulkey, Molly Scott, June Spellmeyer, Margaret Becker. Peggy and Dorothy Mullen, Shirley and Ro- berts Giesick, Velma and Vivian Wiley, Joan Neuman, Shirley Lynn Standart, Norma Bridgman. Caroi Eveland, Donaldeen Cameron, Ce- cile Been, Mary Kay Fuller, Bar- bara Boswell, JoAnn and Suzanne Larkey, Kay Youngman, Mary Lou Van Fleet, Clarita Wright and Shirley Viek. They were accompanied by their advisor, Adair Stroing, and the transportation was provided by Mr. and Mrs. Pat Reeker, Viola Van Fleet, Edna Kunzler. Lois Wiley, Adair Stroing, and Barbara Conklin accompanied by Jackie Wardlow. HARRIS IN HOSPITAL Marty Harris of Genessee is spending a few days at the Bat- son Hospital, having been remov- ed here Sunday night after be- coming critically ill at a late hour at his ranch home there. Richara and Dorothy Harris of Reno are taking care of things at the Ranch, while Mrs. Bessie Harris is staying at the George Standart name in order to be near her hus- band. He is reported to be out of danger and improving rapidly. GREENVILLE, PLUMAS COUNTY, CALIFORNIA LOCAL FIRE DEPARTMENT SAVES HAMBLIN GARAGE SUNDAY The Greenville Fire Department ,-as called out shortly after noon on Sunday when an alarm was turned in by Quentin Philpott, summoning the men to the Hamb- lin Garage, where a leaky acety- lene tank had caused an explosion, catching fire and burning up the hose connecting the torch. B i 11 Hamblin, who had been preparing to use the tool, was rendered somewhat groggy by the explosion but was able to ask Philpott, who was passing, to "turn in an alarm. No damage was done to the build- ing, the burning equipment being located in a clear part of the shop at the time. AUDITIONS PROMISE OUTSTANDING SHOW xq00XT THURSDAY A fine varietyof numbers and an outstanding display of talent was present in the banquet room of the Greenville Inn Tuesday night when auditions were con- ducted for the amateur talent show to be staged by the Soroptimist Club, at the Plumas Theatre, on Thursday night" of next week, Novembe 8. Some of last year's contestants will again take part in the show this year, some two-thirds of the program being provided by new talent, and wil provide a variety of songs, dances and instrumental numbers, it was stated. D e a n Stephens of Susanville, who did an excellent job as master of cere- monies last year, will again emcee the show. Thelma lobertson heads the committee this year. Anyone wishing to attend the how is advised to secure tickets in advance from any Soroptimist," or at the Greenville Inn, in order to be sure of obtaining a seat for the annual event. The program will start at 8 o'clock Thursday evening. FOOD LOCKER CHANGE HANDS NEAR FUTURE W. T. Scott of Sacramento has purchased the Indianhead Food Depot at Greenville, and will take over operation of the plant in the next few weeks, it was learned last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Ben- son, who built the food locker and ice plant some three years ago, have .been operating it ever since, plan to move to Yuba City to make their future home as soon as Mr. Scott or his representatives are sufficiently familiar with the place to handle it without the Ben- sons' help. The Bensons have lived in Greenville for the past 15 years, where for some time he operated the barber shop now owned by Joe Hovey. They recently sold the home which they had built to Robert Hall of the Calvada mill. it now being occupied by lfr. and Mrs. Hall and their daughter. Mr. Benson plans on going into business in Yuba City about the first of the year, after he and Mrs. Benson enjoy a few weeks of hard-earned and much deserved vacation. DOING MUCH BETTER Forrest Wiley is spending a brief sojourn in the Batson Hospi- tal for treatment and observation following some days of illness last week. He is reported to be getting along as well as can be expected. FETURN TO TRINITY CO. Mr. and Mrs. Lea Mullen and ;amily returned yesterday to their ome at Hyampom after spending ome days in the Valley following the funn-al of her father, ,Mark terrg. C00V]LIAN DEFENSE COMMANDFR TELLS OF POSS]BLE ATTACK Commander M. H. Schooler was the guest of the Greenville Rotary Club yesterday noon and gave an enlightening talk on the civilian defense setup in Plumas county and throughout the state, em- phasizing the possibility that in the event of an atomic attack, numerous points along the coast would probably be attacked sim- ultaneously, possibly including the strategic points in this area. Public apathy in the civil de- fense set-up is, he said, typical of the American people, who have in the past shown great disposition to leap into the breach when spurred by such an incident as Pearl Harbor, but who are inclin- ed to do little in the way of pre- parat.;on. o'_ 709 Ldi,iduals, he said, are listed in the Disaster Ccunil'n files, to be called on in the event an emergency should be declared, and under such circum- stances, the state will ,be geared to an all-out defense effort. George Burton was progr chairman and provided elk steas for the consumption of members d visitors. One Rotarian was present from the state of Missouri. Others were Bill Peterson and Al- ton Young of Quincy, and John Bechen. superintendent of the Del- leker mill at Portola. NORTH ARM PIONEER WHII00 HUNTING FRIDAY Death came suddenly to Marcus Bowman Herring last Friday when he oeumbed to a heart attack while out hunting ducks with a party on the Dolphin Ranch near Taylorsville.. Mr. Herrfng had just shot a duck, having gone out for the season's opening, ano was believ- ed to have been reloading his gun when he was fatally stricken. The body was found a few minutes later by William Kirby, one of the hunting party, and reported to Marie Sorsoli who relayed word co Deputy Sheriff Ed Spellmeyer .at Greenville. The deceased was born at North Arm on December 12, 1878, and would have been 73 years of age next month. He has lived in In- dian Valley all his life, having been engaged in mill work and ranching until 1941, when he was appointed as postmaster of the Taylorsville postoffice, which posi- tion he has filled since that time. He was a member of the Indian Valley Grange and formerly be- longed to the Oddfellows Lodge. Surviving are his widow, Della, at Taylorsville: their daughter, Jean Mullen of Hyampom, Calif.; three grandchildren, Peggy, Doro- thy and Suzanne Mullen; and three brothers, Cnarles Herring of Crescent Mills, ,Ear] of Escondido and Grocer of Oakland. Funeral services were conducted from the Taylorsville Community Church by Rev. Charles D. Miller of Quincy, special music being provided by Dorothy Fisher ac- compained by Mrs. Miller. Inter- ment was at the Taylorsville cemetery under direction of the Greenville Funeral Home. LOCAL HONKY-TONK GOES ON WINTER SCHEDULE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4th Making it possible to dash home and hear the Richfield Reporter, or such other diversion as patrons prefer after attending the show, the Plumas Theatre will revert to its popular winter time schedule on Sunday evening, announce Mana- gers Randall and Barbara. Beginning Sunday evening the evening show will start at 7:30 THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1951 NEAR HALF IflLLION,DOLLARS DELARED AVAILABLE FOR CHILCOOT PASS IMPROVEMENT The sum of $443,000 has been budgeted for reconstruction of the Chilcoot Pass grade next spring, according to word released Mon- day by M. F. (Pop) Small Sec- retary to Coy. Earl Warren, to the Plumas County Chamber of Com- merce. Members of the Chamber and various interested businessmen and citizens of the county, aided by Assemblyman Lester Davis, Senator Harold Powers and the State Chamber of Commerce, have been seeking action on this pro- ject for the past three years recognizing that the piece of high way concerned has long been a deterring factor in the use ot Highway 24 connecting the valley to eastern points. Plans call for the resurfacing and realigning of the existing grade, with suitable] provision for crossing the spur] 'ailroad track which intersects I the roadway. The distance involv-] ed is 4.1 miles, it was stated by] R. P. Zyskowski and H. O. Wil-] liams of the county chamber. Word from William Clayton, secretary-manager of Sacramento Valley district of the State Cham- ber of Commerce, states that members of the highway commis- sion expect traffic to double on this route upon the completion of Chilcoot Pass. Cass Kennedy, sec- retary of the California State Chamber of Commerce, remarked that the efforts of the Plumas Co6nty Chamber of Commerce and its representatives, in their pr e- sentation of the need for complet- ion of this grade, assisted mater- ially in getting the budget ap- proved. Many who attended the highway commission meeting held at Hotel Quincy lest year will recall the pessimistic remarks heard at that time, but in spite of this dis- AUSTIN COX DIES DURING BLACKOUT AT SACRAMENTO Believed to have succumbed to a heart attack, Austin Cox died at his home in Sacramento last week during a shutdown of light and power in the area, it was learned here this week. He would have een 68 years of age in February the 28th of next year. Due to his falling health, Mr. and Mrs. Cox had Just moved to the capital city in recent weeks after making their home in Green- ville for over 20 years. Mr. Cox was engaged in the mill and lunmbering business in the Valley during his many years here, having been connected wit the Almanor Lumber Co. at the time of his retirement some two ,years ago. He is survived by his widow, Edythe, of Sacramento and a sister Minon Hollister of Greenville. Funeral services were conducted last Saturday at the Gromley Par- lors. in Sacramento, and were fol- lowed by cremation. Mr. and Mr M. J. Hammond and Mrs. Stanley Nagier attended the last rites. Glenn Grenke is back on the Job as manager of the Moseley and Grenke store here, following a brief illnes which confined him to his hone for a couple of days this week. p.m. instead of 8 o'clock, while Saturday and Sunday matinees will be at 2 p.m. On Thursday of next week the theatre will be the scene of tile amateur talent show sponsored Dy the local Soroptimist Cub. couragement, and through the en- couragement of Bob Shillito and others, delegates and members of the Plumu County Chamber Of Commerce attended all highway meetings and kept the issue befo the board. The publicity committee of PlU- mas CoUnty Chamber of Commer- ce wish to express their apprecia- tion to the county newspapers for the support given in keeping tht important project alive. R.P. Zyskowski. chairman, stated: "I have seen clippings from th county newepapers, regarding the Chilcoot grale, in the office of Pop Small, and know these were directed to the proper channels for reading." A project as important to Plumas county as the Chilcoot Pass needed and got support from the county as a whole; and sup- port of this kind is of vital lra. portance, CALENDAR OF EVENTS Every Thureday, 8 p.m.Bible Class at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Richelieu, by Roy. Floyd Markley of Susanville. Thle is non-denominational instruction, and anyone is welcome to attend. Every Monday, 7:45 p.m.Min. istrel ShOw rehearsal at Masonic Hall. Anyone wishing to patti. cipated Is welcome. Tuesday, Nov. 7, 8 p.m.--Meet. ing of Plumal County Crippled Chlldrsn's 8ooiety t Portola High School. Publk is. vited. Thursday, Nov. 8, 8 p.m.An- nual Amateur Show sponsored by Greenville Soroptimist Club, at Pluma= Theatre, Greenville. Saturday, Nov. 10, 1:30 p.m. Public Auction Sale at formee Van's Fountain, sponwored by Le- gion Post 568. Proceeds to be used for remodeJng the Legion Hall. Tuesday, Nov. 13, 7 p.m. sharp Grange Booster Night. Pot Lu0k supper to be followed by entertain, ment and dancing ? Open to public. Wednesday, Nov. 14, 8 p.m. Re- gular meeUng of Greenville Chain, ber of Commerce at banquet room of Greenville inn All members are asked to bring a guest. Wednesd, Nov. 14, 1 p.m-.- Meeting of Indian Valley Garden Club at Greenville Masonic Hall. Saturday, Nov. 17Public dance at the Grange Hall, Taylorsville sponsored by L V. Grange. MUSIC by Andy Niels0n'e band. Saturday, Novomber 17, 10 a.m. Lutheran:'ladle" annual bazall' and bake side. Tuesday, Nov. 20, 7:15 p.m. Plumas Chapter, Western Mining Council dinner meeting at Masonic Hall, Greenville. Dinner will be served by Mrs; Holt and her gang, All thOse interested in mining mattors ape welcome to attend. Saturday, Nov. 27--- Crescent Community Club dance at Tay- Iorsville Grange Hall, postponed from last Saturday due to the de- mlee of Postmaster Mark Hellng. Thursday, Nv. 29, 8 p.m.-- Cocci Fellowship party for Odd- fellows, Rbekahs and their oorts at  Greenvllle Masonlo Hall. Program and rsfreshmenta will be provi Saturday, D  lW. S. C. Ih Basaar wtbe held in conjunction with a fof sale. Annual dlnnel' will J)e held some time next spring. CELEBIIATE HALLOWEEN T A Y L 0 R S V 1L L E SATURDAY- NOVEMBER 3 G0000.Gz HALL (POSTPONED FROM OCTOBER 27) Ak smsso00zD sz c00zsc=w c00ma00vr00 _ - _ . G00D,MUSIC -- A GOOD TIME Music by AL HOUS00N'S Band